The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01325

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text

ft BRAN IFF
AN IND15PinTONJ^^ireX^,LT NEW8PA
/Veto Yorfe
OHf-STOP
NON SHOP TO
Miami!
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
SeagramsYO.
t CANADIAN WHISKY
T^wW^ Mt'(he*,* IsJtfi
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1951
PTVE CENTS
Turner Blasts Reds For Trying To Atone
For 'Battle Loss' With 'Truce Victory'
US Rubber Shortage Over
Tire Production Gets OK
WASHINGTON, Dec. 15 (UP) officials hare predicted the Uni-
t--___________ ..-MtMAAri tH_ tH gtot* vp The government announced the.
end of the rubber shortage tod-,
and flashed a green light for al-
most unlimited production <
tires and other civilian
goods, starting Jan. 1.
The National Production Aa
thorltv, in a formal order, put to-
ted States eventually will be
completely Independent of for-
eign natural rubber. They have
_. opened the prospect that some
rubber synthetic rubber may be exported
to friendly nations next year.
Today's formal order permits
manufacturers to use all the
to effect already announced rubber they want for civilian
plans to end most controls on. goods, provided they hold down
use of rubber by the end o the the amount of natural rubber to
(NEA TelephOto)
MUG SCRUTINY A group of UN and Communtat officers study piecei of a. bullet lug in
"aesong Korea The Reds have charged that a UN plane attacked Kaesong thus violating
the^agreementguaranteeingthe city'7 neutrality. The bullet was part of the Communist
evidence.
year.
NPA officials said the situation
is vastly improved over a year a-
go when civilian use of rubber
was cut 30 per cent,and the- pub-
lic was urged to get tires recap-
ped whenever possible. For a
while, a fifth tire was banned on
new cars. ^
NPA officials credited increased
production of synthetic rubber
their products.
It ends government rationing
of "general purpose" synthetic
rubber. Manufacturers now can
buy all they want from the Re-
construction Finance Corp.. the
sole U.S. importer of dry natural
raisber, also still scarce. But hn-
jErtatlon of liquid latex, used
for making foam rubber and
pother expensive products, will be
taken out of government hands
CAIRO Dec .5 (UP1In Alex-, names of Its fighting men, be-
nndrla today the Supreme Guide cause of possible future motes
\ .against them by future admtois-
bv the 11 government-owned kfter March 31 and may be im-
sinthetlc factories for licking the, ported by private business
rubber shortage which was a crl-i The ban on production of
tical problem during world war
11 Manufacturers have been re- Ql Oil jCllIfY
quired to use specific proportions
of synthetic In rubber products
to conserve the career natural
product. Meanamlle the import
of natural rubber has been step-
ped up; partly through a govern-
ment exclusive-buying etuptbt*
caueedworld rubber pri^e* t* /EI'DlCLBERG, Dec
.rrosSrinest 60 per cent. gotear Usntert-
So'successful has the "Mf->iry troope' or.
proA bSen that governmej
'/km -___.
Duly Jn Germany
Believed Kidnapped

TOKYO, Dec. 15 (UP) The United Nations truce
negotiators at Panmunjom today accused the Reds of
trying to win at the truce table what they had lost in ket-
tle.
The charge was made by United States Maj. Gen.
Howard Turner, who angrily denounced the Communists
for refusing to permit unlimited troop rotation in Korea
tires win continue.' and for their refusal to permit the inspection of their in-
i be kept on.the a- terior communications during the truce, and also fo*
demanding the right to build new airports in North Koret
Turner's blast came as two truce subcommittee*
were still deadlocked with only 11 days to go before the
expiration of the deadline for recognition of the present
battleline as a ceasefire line.
The United Nations rejected a slightly toward the United Nsv
new Communist plan for super-. tlons stand in two ways:
vising a Korean armistice be- 1) It called for the limited ro-
cause it made United Nations tatlon of 5,000 troops a month
troop rotation subject to veto by during an armistice. But it de-
theReds. manded that a joint armistice
For the first time in the truce commission approve the rotation
talks the Communists put in a bid That would give the Communist
for a. veto, the weapon the Reds: members of the commission ave-
have used to advantage at the to power over even that smal.i
council tables since the second group to be rotated.
World War.
Thev wrapped up their bid in a j) it provided that the super-
CHICAOO, Dec. is lurj a new gi-.-omt scheme for polic- visory organ of the neutral pow-
northern nail or tne country,!_________ -,.. t_i*-j .--___.-..-._-
itffitMuBrEuL hlnted the UN- m,gnt mon significant for what it did no
*Tne widePsweSp1ng arm* the receptive to Red demands lor an -.
storm hit Cbieafor Columbus, fJMor-all ewap i'-_!_5 ir tW k, -. a-i
Detroit Philadelphia, New York, the Communists handed over tne it -p; no mention of United
Baltimore and Washington. names and locations of those Nations demandsfor a ban on
white-wall
mount of natural rubber that
may be used to any product.
Business stocks of both natural
rubber and synthetic still will be
limited by the government.
One factor in the present rosy
rubber outlook is the remarkable
advances made since the last war
in quality and usefulness of syn-
thetic rubber,
Cold Wave
4-ashes U.S.
- -V
15 (1
Jowa City had this deepest they hola.
Hassan el Hodelbl Bey, said neS-orations,
ther the cancellation o the 183# ;
Anglo-Kgyptian treaty, nor the
conclusion of a new treaty be-
tween Britain and Egypt, ml on-
ly fighting could bring the ful-
fillment of
pirationa.
K
thelrround.
-~c*go was not 'lar behind.
-rwith 10 inches reported as ropes
;tne usecn-ueriiiaDuiJer disap-, were put up along one Of the
peared Wednesday and probably main avenues to aid windblown
* Iwas kidnapped across the fron- pedestrians.
Canad To inciease:vej_.fcAji_n. ..'^s.* ates .t^ !fi_m..?io,_nd_d. ^t^- "y *** to gain through ne-
Goods Trading With
British West Indies
:ier. according .o a United States The smrm grounded planes,' You seek to gain through ne- i%|| T_|f_ U-.-
;rmy spokesman here today. slowed-city traffic to a crawl1 u t,on ^t vou could not win UUflQS IcIlS JaDd!
disrupted bus and raUroad fh r0-h fi_hting ,-.-** i-raw --.-.-
The spokesman refusedI to Wen- schedules and snapped commu-;1 .--" "k t av0ld through ne- r_.._ Da-IMss-i*
crack '
. frontier-guarding
Onstabulary Squadron.
15th even the Florida Keys.
of the British Information Ser-
vice.
They were dragged from their
car on a Cairo street, and the
mob then began beating the
An gyptian mob, goaded^by. men.
appeals for an Intensified under- One, described as 55 years old,
ground war and "punishment'of was so badly mualed that he la
,.- British collaborationists, yester-. likely to be blinded in one eye.
'"-Kim^ Re-elects
H0detb,addre^g^
TZ^^SSwmISS&X* The British Emb_ssy, which! ^Egyptians wen.killed ^^^ "l-SS: The spokesman refused t KUfUS LOVWaay
a3.?tdM0ha^ S3S2^S1S&S!Z Sln.^&fftoU5tCffl(S^ $&&?SUmS*1 Rufu. M. Loveiady was e,ee,
trade with British possessions in tro0D.r iiMi
came we have more than ther
have,* the spokesman saM. "We
have never held oat for a man-
for-man exchange."
Turner told the Reds:
nJW eonstrucUon. did not
-.jtlon aerial *-sw_s-ner.
dkfl not define "ports of eotix"
was not cleai"nVther the Red*
meant that neutrals would op-
'erate under the armistice com-
mission.
I
sarv or tne oropnei, Moiannno, bhiiuuuw.u ^<= ..w-w.., ._- -v ....
aid his group stood ready to victims were Egyptian employes Zone In an
join the fight at any moment. _________J_l--------,----------_ miMh
He added that the Brother- -,, ft CliV
hood refuses to disclose the^l rineCl 4>IUU
Psychologist, 50,
Prescribes Sexual
vji ri
'After Piling Car
On Railroad Track
British authorities
were fearful that the
franklythe Caribbean,
were icuiui w-v w.c govern- Howe said that starting in Jan-
ment order permitting Egyptian uarv the quotas on exports 01
civilians to carry arms will set eoods to the British West Indies
off a new and more serious wave which had been 33 and
of terrorism.
I the trooper disappeared.
void through fighting.
advcated'bv the United5 Nations Ul UlVlueO Weilu
Command you would merely ac-1
cept the continuation of the 11m- TOKYO. Dec. 15 (TJPiJohn
its on your military capabilities poster Dulles said today, onrv
which exist today as a result of ..the protecting shield"' of U 8.
United Nations Command milita-' military power has saved Japan
ry operations. from becoming "a Soviet Rus-
Tour capabilities should con- aian satellite, pouring 1U
_k-_it rrt K limltiri hv tY\* tt*riTlS -.--._> (fn *h_> fUrv fnrrn
UN Would Decide
If Freedom Exists
SEATTLE, Bee. 15 (UP)
Psychologist Louis Grllerman,
60. faces naso 15 years In prls-
on for prescribing person!
sexnar "shock treatments" for
his female patients.
A jury of eight mea and fonr
women late last night found
Grllerman guilty on three mo-
rals eevat after a two-week
trial in which three women
testified that he prescribed for
them sexual intercourse with
himself to cure gmllt com-
plexes.
M/8gt. Myron Rabon Powell
of Corozal, whose car went out
*^hnrk Treatments Ia* controJ- landed on "> T^-
jnOCK. realmen 15 pMd trJkCk gJl delayed a freight,
train at Pedro Miguel, was fined i. r_ e>__________
$100 and given a 10-day Jail sen- 111 Fatt llgllflrinV
tence In Balboa Magistrates IH r1 V*,,,WI,I
Court yesterday on a charge of PARIS. Da*. 15 (UP* Canada, sooda.-
driving while Intoxicated. Denmark, Iceland, The Nether-i
I lands and Norway proposed to-!
execution of the Jail sentence day a five-member United Na-,
wa.s suspended, however, and' tlons commission to determine
Powell was put on probation for, if freedom exists in Eastern
! a year. Germany and to bring about all-.
'German elections. !
Jos Maria Herrera O., 42, Pa-1 The proposal was made in the i
namanlan, was fined f 10 for \ form of amendments to the'
passing a vehicle without mak- British-French-American sup-'
lng sure the way was clear. ported resolution before the Ad
Hoc Political Committee that a'
neutral commission be appoint-
ed simply to investigate condi-
tions of freedom.
Western sources said the;
amendments probably would be;
accepted. !
Haiti's Dantas Bellegarde told;
the committee, "we don't want'
, that kind of unity typified by (
VIENNA, Dec.' 15 ruP)-A pret- leaving $800 In It. the radio A'^y wigf!i1_^"MtertatIc ta
J blonde secretary with the Miss Mains and Gardener were .'.^mi jTo-nnt live lona as
rltlsh Embassy in Prague was fired on when they got into their _gr cannot onmg as
eot and slightly wounded automobile and fled, the broad- she is todas^Jf.a3J*5{l
lursday night as she kept an; cast said. It was added that po- the world The ,ai"e_n8*tu*tl0l" i
espionage rendezvous" in a re- Hee stopped them as they at-,might arise in O""' m,
strlcted military area, the of fi- tempted to get back to Prague. I Korea where volunteers carry
cjal "Czechoslovak Communist In London the British Foreign guns,
icn&st night. I Office confirmed that a note
People's Police
Deserting Soviet
Zone At Fast Clip
BERLIN, Dec. 15 (UP)Near-!
Rufus M. Loveiady was elect- "Your capabilities should con- -ian satellite, pouring its man-
cd president, and H. D^ Raymond, tmiie to be limited by the terms p0Wer Into the flerv furnace of
1st vice-president, of Local 14;of the armistice. war as does North Korea and
American Federation of Govern- ,.You ]0Se nothing. You gain communist China."
ment Employes when ballot-
counting was finished this morn-
Both have served previously
third per cent of the 1947 trade
will be" raised to 40 per cent.
He said the rea ization was the
resnlbdf negotiations which had members
started early last summer iv 2 0M Soviet zon*^Feon?e'; Four other officer and seven-
'SaTR?.: ran^e of ^mmodi-! &^T u. In-lrtln. food products, lea-: tne ouv.eis juc Uiim.n oara-.^ nt; H c_ E,0lf 3rd Vlce-pre-
h mi al elecTrlcal and textUc military force during the past s denf. A. C Nagy. secretary-
ther. metal, eiecinc-i xi_ 18 months, an official U. S. High treasurer; Robert McCoy, ser-
Pretty Secretary At British Embassy
Shot At Czech Espionage Rendezvous
i- i A ______
radio sal
For One Week
-igni. urnce conrirmea inai a note -----
The third secretary of the em- had been received from the Cse- I .._. T- i |np
bassv also was slightly "hurt," choslovak government charglngil-UA iu viw
the broadcast said, in a manner; Gardener and Miss Mains with
which it did not specify. espionage.
Prague radio said that the TheForeign Office refused to ._i"_.___Mt,
woman. Miss Daphne Mains is comment,on the note till a full YOT imprOVemenTS
under treatment in a hospital | report on the incident was re-1 _,.. hr# _in -,.
and will be expefed fropi Czech- ceived from the British ambas-,_,?e,^^r*^. ^IIv .tart-
oslovakU as soon as she Is able sador in Prague Hit J^v while a new un
to travel. ; Observers in Vienna thqught it, "K Mom*>iJiH fn_"',,U
The KixA secretary. Heal Oar-1 possible that Gardener and Miss o ** air-conditioning unit is
dener, aas been ordered out of Mains were fired upon when;installed. _____
the coantry, and will leave by they Inadvertently ran through! The theater will rMumt
car tonight. one of the many police road- operations on Christmas Day
The Prague radio said the two;blooks throughout Csechoslova- with the presentation of the
Britons kept an "espionage ren-, kia, and that theCxechs are try- flit" "David and Bethsheoa.
dezvous*-northeast of Prague ing "to get off the hook" by The new slr-condit'onlng unit
They wera taking secret docu-1 charging the pair with espin- will be installed bv Comraftfua
ment from a hole in a wail and age. Climatizadora of Panama.
' Commission
day.
report showed to- ?eant- at-arm?;
| Trout, guide
H
'You lose nothmg. You gain communist China.'
much, for these same limits are,
aoolied to the United Nations He called uoon the Jananes*
ta Command, even though today .peoole to face up to the hard
. vou cannot effect them by mili-. realities of the present divided
r.nd their re-election was sidered a shoo-li .._-. are not talking as victor of Centrallty and pacificism.
over vanouished. We are talking;
of the military realities on which Dulles said the Japanese
this armistice must be based." peace treatv meant for Jsnan
In the subcommittee dealing the assumption of moral obllga-
with the exchange of prisoners j tlons to provide armed forcer
of war United Nations delegate assistance and facilities for use
United States Rear Admiral
Ruthven S. I.lbby told the Reds
their refusal to permit Interna-
tional Red Cross reoresenta-
tives to visit their prisoner of
and arl E.
against any aggressor.
The author of the Jaoanese
Deace treatv and the U. S.-Jap-
anese securitv oact. said resto-
ration of sovereignty to Janan
imposed the dutv of oartlclpat-
The following were elected as
The survey said the deserting fustees of the federation: Wll- tives te visii san* P"","
rate from the Communist police iiam N. Tayloi, C W. Chase. Jr.,; war camps only "feeds the nre
Increased 50 per cent during the; jacif De Grunimond, John Mora- of suspicion." .
past six months, compared to a ies Manlen Davis, Kenneth, The new Communist proposal-lng in the collective security
corresponding period last year.Rooth, F^ank Hohmann. 'on armistice supervision leaned planning of the free world.
Lang Recovering; Wanger Out On Bail;
Says Joan: He Must Have Gone Berserk
* __ a .___ ^j..4 >k. a-.nJ*>Mf of Ifn. f ann'a vsnlfa Wrr Pamela T _nf
Wanger, 57. courteously com-] president of the Academy of Mo-,
Movie Produce*?' Waiter Wanger mented n how I he wa! Picture Arts-and Sciences, was
maintained his dignity as he was. with her
Lang's wife. Mrs. Pamela Lang,
hospital to be
as t&s.'bkwk ra .r,vrf ^fi^xj!?!^^'
husband by film star
whom she
HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 15 (UP)
.ovle Producer Walter Wanger mented on how well he was
was released from Jail yesterday treated during his brief stay u
on a writ of habeas corpus less the Beverly Hills
shot and said he had an excmwii "'f*-- r\,'"'..z;. ~-^ _,
wounded a supposed rival for fast but absolutely refused to, toa ^"t'".lll7vneyS we'
X'ierrel^^lSn^^,^^
AttornSwS"<5eX obtato-ifusiongyterday. He was in sur- derful breakfast-excellent cot- ties between her husband and
ed the writ, which
$5,000 ball provision.
carried a
It called
gery""for an" hour and a half. His fee, corn flakes, milk and
condition was reported "quite tered toast
but-
for Wanger's appearance h_ satisfactory" after the transfu-
court next Thursday to answer sion.'
to charges of assault with intent
to murder actor's agent Jennings Miss Bennett
Lang, father of two children,
had put Miss Bennett Into her
automobile when Wanger sud-
Mlss Bennett, declaring both fa-
milies were good friends.
Wanger achieved film fame^
the producer of Stagecs
"Joan Of Arc." and "The
Home." But last JtT
K7K ^S^r^^^rco^e^^ a-P3l'ca1lbaerd SS! "Wj i
i .un.- i_ fu..... ti-.i*.i -.>;*u uu, K- knthnnrl'e artlnn oral
SiR TONE Francot
nbattied "perfect gen-
f of the movies, navs
?,the $400 fine Imposed
in a Hollvwood court
lng at Hollvwood gos-
_jmnlst Florsbel Mnlr.
Tone "poglze.d public!" after
pleading gajUtv to a battery
charge.
'ers."
[ Wanger, who five times was,surgery.
|JCi < ivu.* uiaiiiapi'o wv
I Gene Markey and John Fi

S .nMiowa" RWwltK^,H5r hujb^'.'aTton"'^. *SS jv^**?' j-g ^Vm^SMV
Rroln wound. ,-waiter must have gone be- th^street from the police sta-, repay Mjj^^^
A the leeal maneuverlna toe* "i' can't Imagine what hlti The producer told poUce he1 -The bank tried to foreclose on
nlaxe MlasTSenSett^sobbed'out hlrr" she said. "We ithe Wan-waited for his wife to return to the W.ngers' $150.000 home bul
dental thtt^SSrewai^ had all gone her car after having noticed it Mis. Bennett brought conter-
mantic attachment between heg Sut together and the four of us in the parkhig lot earlier-to the suit on RTOunds the home be-
and ran who had been her a- were friends afternoon. He readily admitted longed to her.
gent for'l'.mrs She speculated that recent fl-jshooting Lang and told police' Wanger and MUs Bennet
g'l doit kiow why he would do n.ncl.l difficulties, which had the agent was "threatening my were_^W Jen W. IMp. Heir
this to his chUoren, our horn* Wanger on the verge of bank- home" .. 1. "-he stars third husband. She
and his place in the community.* ruptcy. had so upset him that he' A parking lot attendant rush- bore him two chJldren. Mta.
said Mtas Bennett, one of tne did not know what he was do- ed Lang to a V^\^6oetm*n B;^n'"/*^n9^h'ldrte,n E
screen's "glamorous grandmoth- lng | tben took him to the hospital for! pervious marriages
Wa



PAGE TWO
<
t
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNtn .NO fUtUSMIO ST THI PANAMA AMKHICAN Mill INC.
rouNnn BY NILiON DOUNilVILL IN Hi
HARKODIO AKIA1. IDITOft
B7 H TDitT p o Bo 134 Panama n. or r>
TtLt^MONi Panama No 2-074O '9 LiNlfi
C'tti Address PANAMERICAN. Panama
COLON OrUCt 12 17 CtNTHAl A/INUI BITWIIN lTN ANO I3TM STRUTS
PORCIN BTARrstNTAlIVI JOSHUA B POWR INC
34S MAOIAON AVI NIW YORK. 1 IT. N V.
CTt PANAMA AMERICA AJ| INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
H* MONTH IN AOVANCI ______.
rO SIX MONTHS IN AOVANCt
ro 0*I vCA* tN ADVANCE____
LOCAl V MAIL
1 70 2 93
S 80 13.00
IS 30 4 if.
Labor News
And
Comment
HSm
SATURDAY, DECEMBER II,

By Victor Mitttl
Walter Winchell
In New York

WHITE BARNS AND PURPLE MINKS
- t* 2ew 'tenine hito barn touched off the dirtiest scandal
- n'.s,toryTeapot Dome. The white bn.rn stood out on
af *i,,lovel>" New Mexico landscape as conspicuously as the llght-
* house on Montauk Polnt-and iar more outstandingly than a
purple mink coat in Washington.. .But as barns, bribes and minks
'+ K0, Proved t0 De one of the most expensive ir. history.. .When
1 A?hpaR Wi?,ns.0,a,.ed.i11 had cost Secretary of the Interior
- u iti?"i s ca.lr ln the Cab'net and given him a cot in a
., JVJ cell instead When an ordinary cattleman plows back his
v'Inigs, nl. nls ,railch that's expansion. But when a $15,000 a
' year Cabinet menuer suddenly spends $100,000 on his, that's graft.
<* ,...T,h'8 is the *tpry With the Spring buds of 1922, Washington
,*. corridors sprouted the story that Mammoth Oil Company, an-
SJ other name for Harry F. Sinclair, had scored great coup. More
4I F,? i? "rl.V was whispered that the oil company had gotten
.jthe Teapot Dome naval oil reserve without public bidding, from
2 Ili.t^ LLot lhe ,I?te'lor- The newshawks asked the logical
. questions: Why should the government be leasing naval oil re-
~ ?I!?T* 1d VX" */isn} ,h.e Secretary of the Navy (instead of
- Interior) handling the deal?
'* S5a!n1*ft> Democrat ul Wyoming, wrote a casual note
,, to Sec y Fall asking for an explanation. There wa no answer
* senator Kendrick, more irritated than suspicious, had the Senate
W 6ass a iit?0iuL'?n compelling Fall to answer. After a few weeks
"* i i i. u .th,at not onIv had Teapot Dome been leased to
J 6{,nclalf t"1 ,"* *? 8reat Elk Hills reserve ln California was
f about to be leased to Edward L. Dohcny. The reason given for
_ the government leasing was that the oil was being drawn from
hese reserves by adjoining wells Fall went .me step further. He
stated that naval oil reserves were a matter of national security.
" nndihaAtllS weliare of the nation required certain secrecy
~ busy to conduct the investigation himself. He
turned it over to Senator Thomas J. Walsh of Montana, a gaunt
grey tlmberwolf of a man, who proved to be the most deliberate
and relentless stalker ln the history of the Upper Chamber. It
took him 18 months to connect the Elk Hills end Teapot Dome
oil leases with Secretary Fall's new barn in New Mexico. But
bl k h ilnlsned' everyone knew It was $100,000 "ln a little
Senator Walsh quickly established that the leases were worth
L." hundred million in profits to the oil companies.. There is
*?2mi trins'ey wrong with a large company making a Urge
'.?' n.t*AN3'W Mexieo. edltor '"warded note to Walsh re-
.7 marking that Secretary Fall, who had been broke two years be-
fore, had built a large barn.. .Further, remarked the editor, Fall
- had received a shipment of blooded, expensive cattleand, by a
" f7 r'nY,rkab>e coincidence, It turned out to be from Ramapo
Hills, N J.. where oil millionaire Harry F. Slnc'slr. (he beneficiary
t, oi the Teapot Dome leases, kept a stock farm'
Senator Walsh asked Fall for an explanation of his private
finances. Fall had always been regarded as a tough, fighting
frcntiersman-a man ready to reach for his gun if his honor was
challenged.. .He delayed coming to Washington, but when he did
ill answer was clear and unequivocal. He had never received a
f.S.10? heny ,r S,lnc,alr- II was humillatirg to him to even
fJiXS 8tv.8,Jc.h. a Pfs,b,1'ty. He had received a loin of $100,000 all
SSLTHJ was iiom tne imPeccable Edward B. McLean, social
n.f,i?*XpaJatton "e.cmd loical. but Edward McLean's' ter-
K ?JLH dd.i?ot- ,:McLean moved heaven and earth, political-
iJin Et m t e wlt,>e stand, but Walsh Inexorably pressed In
SSSHi1^"- MctLean Pleaded he was 111 and I he tireless Senator
f-greed to questionhlm at his home ln Palm Beach The ques-
d fi Jim nSn mTV6 8e,,a!3rKft8kv.ed McLea? lf he had ev ?oan-
5 ?,;ThLVX* wMCoJe*a.",sa,f.ne 1?ad' Had Po)l Pald h,m back?
- Yes he had.. How-? McLean's astounding answer- "He gave me
0 *X* "V chhkj"BrThf, Senator: "You mean he neverTaslied
. "That i a" C a any time?" "No- 8lr"
^Ita^lSi?l-*fc *" rlthK O 8"- ,McLean had "gone down the
lhEL 17 e W.,s.^ble but pulled UP hort at perjury...The
- m.Jft i. Jfifi W","J1 ,and Fa" has been ca,,ed the most dra-
;' S.S! .U S. history Fall had avoided Washlnirton during the
probe, but as Senator from New Mexico and Secretary of the In-
* SBJTtFILnS&V* *s a Bn,,al Bl" xwot man.com-
$ manding to the point of arrogance.. Most of his Senate and all
- bit Cabinet colleagues believed In him. All turned out to the Sen- Br,dies said speaking everv
ate committee room, when Senator Walsh took the chair to sit I""'""*" "though he had a direct
1 .1-^? iraTenu IaRe" Tne.reat doors P*ned- A rave of horror P'Pe Ilne into Lewis's private of-
t Jw. t., u5n ine.r??m The bnrden of guilt had been too much 'tir* then they could split the
tt *& dashlng figure, a pitifully bent and
m ill old man came up the aisle.
9 w IS wa*J2}1- and witnesses sav the slow tapplnt of his cane as
^ h^MllS8 thphLharn S? P Vlf*?0 throuSh the Senatecham-
1 hm>r. h.r arp CTfc}& the ?ammel o' Doom...It seemed
hours before he reached the stand There witu great effort he
- fiSL^fiSK %a,nd, *Z*& }&> the level pyoseo7 his old col!
- ISr'S.p nhnairK^alShKHv: siarted t0 read' but reporters broke
i?rft.h.?i?hSne8 bi,0JeilehBd concluded the first phrase "I decline
- i,e8tS- ,ci?a.ked Jal1- But the headline was already on the
j wires: "Fall Claims Constitutional Privilege" Caponr/can relv
2f-th^COn8tltutlon: Cablnet members cannot ThVpublic verdict
J of guiltv was rendered before Fall left the Chamber
~ nrtitf. ^fnon118"' ol w,a!"h wasn,t Calmlv he trained his
# hnPSSLi iP^i yAn .8l.ncllr and theae hardboiled operators;
.. who dealt in oil and not in honor unlike Fall did not waver a
..footstep...Their brilliant legal batteries instantly responded to
-lW0CMfrombynnhnvUh?? ,?' factS-, ?<** Falcad Stten
- fi.i? i m Doheny' b"t it was a loan. In fnct It was a very
mall loan for a man of Dohenv's means ..But Doheny wasn't
^content to rest behind his legal barricades. In a blind A at
*.wJ^.m?F.Mt,^h.,8.8caJ?,.nBly 8tated tnat > I"" Paid fSS 5f
Wilson s Cabinet "for their influence. They were fie said Mc-
^Adoo (Treasury) Lane (Interior. Gregory (Att'y C^" 1) and
jg Oarrlspn (War). The shock rocked the country ns if Elk Hi s and
- Teapot Dome themselves had exnloded Ironicilly Fall waicon-
-'Ii'SnS ?/.Te& DOhe1y'S br,be but Donen> was acqiated of
SVi.gv, h^rtD0hK.ny,' a-freeJ"8"- walked down .he courthouse
-iedwnLthbearnTn8UNew m,co'S' PPrh8PS' the "ly Way "> SB
. j Washington.
NEW YORK At a tense mo-
ment during one of those crlsls-
strewn days when John L. Lewis
still dreamed of being the Dalai
Lama of American labor, one of
his favored reporters daahed up
.o him and pleaded for a state-
ment.
"My city editor says I've just
got to get some comment from
you," the newsman said.
Unwilling to thrust himself
past a friend, Lewis turned to
him and ln solemn voice, re-
echoing from the barrel chest,
boomed:
"Tell your editor that John L.
Lewis was more non-committal
than ever today."
And he stalked away.
Well, there are moments when
even the Jovian John L. must
comment. This Is one of them.
For, it can be authentic-
ally reported that Harry
Bridges, in that now famous
secret Hotel New Yorker ses-
sion on Oct. it allegedly
speaking in the name of the
coal miners' chief, told 10
other powerful pro-Commun-
ist leaders that John L. lewis
wanted them to organize and
work together as a national
coalition.
Aoparently these leftist labor
leaders were confident that Lewis
soon would lend them political
respectability, for behind those
carefully guarded doors of Par-
lor A. they were a laughing, loud,
sometimes lewd crowd, whose
gayety and piano playing were
hardly reminiscent of a defeated
and Isolated band of men as
some would have us believe these
pro-Sovieteers are.
Specifically, Bridges opened
the formal part of this closed'
session of powerful labor chiefs
by announcing that:
"The time is far more ripe than
a year ago for us to come to-
gether to organize a minimum
command.
"John Lewis Is not unaware of
the existence of the unions re-
presented here. He Is not un-
aware of their potency.
"We are 400,000 to 500.000
strong, conservatively speaking.
Lewis is not unaware of the role
they can play. However, he has
not yet got the idea of estab-
lishing a third labor federation.
"But he believes, for his
own purposes and own rea-
sons, that a little more col-
lective work and a pooling
of resources by the unions re-
presented here will help him
grind certain axes he wants
to grind. Then we'll find out
whether we're barking up the
wrong tree (In expecting Lewis
to lead the pro-Soviet coali-
tion of eight unions kickeA
but of CIO in 1949)." F" Uj
Bridges then ordered his group
to try and do a Job on a "na-
tional scale" such as Lewis did
tn Detroit when the coal dig-
-ers' chief addressed a mass
.""?.*1.**" of Pro-Communlst and
leftist Ford Co. employes ln an
eUort to injure Walter Reuther's
Df-'i-e.
" this could be accomplished,
All Right, Let the Music Begin
CUeDAILY
MERRY-GO-
Ajm
PMW PIARSON
ROUND

See-Moan See-Moan
By BOB RUARK
and punlshaoleby excessive excess taxes (In a ment for S wnm^h^S n-,V?efwPr acco"tre-
short note to the desk, all then, excess word* Everything^ cos^t yoi'moro a8~taXM' *"*
sunsto be there' due-to ignorance-brexuTtP* *h- -d
But it looks to me like the voluble Carolinian nthtr%3 \been mo .ni,y businesses bout
done gone and went and lol'/the elecUon ^a shake Hk at* ^^ thRn ,eU*'d Care to
Pe^t symbol^ of what's happened to the fhip J^&'uke^we alp, got notlih much,
r ifWcan drOp^T. Lamart argot for second,' Ks^V aboin ^nS18."^^^ rab-
andpcreep Into the facts, they Xt.d seem to be' SfT^^^^ySS^^^
these:
up
Many and many a sin have been committed t^h^e-Hal.,i,enllLUltev*' oi'n' the hook
by the pack of freebooters who olte ^Wash- the naoe ^? .t0e,?d,.88.'Hevcry.tlmeAIw P,ck -
feailS* mSt)y ,tney haw bn ialr"y cm- caughffuilln'6^ 1Ute they i0t another ,eller
WftFStf hrasTtnteVerybody where J&fisSXT1 SS Harry'8 a,oha & *
they live. everyrjoay wnere adorned Life magazine's cover the other day.
DREW PEARSON SAYS: Senotor Duff has faith in Eisei
howtr. Labor heads for another explosion; Stat
Dept. ponders new ambassador to Germany.
r,^?rA8?l,INOTON;-B,8I red-headed Sen. Jim Duff of Pennsvil
7il 1 the01 j Presbyterian minister And thoughSow
rK..tW,Ml8tetlpo.iltlc?n' ne bellCT n pprylri me of
father s philosophy to "the great game of politics "
let taSZf Ku %n,nower4 cently arrived ln the United State, an.
v n? ?rthli s'atement that he had "not heard from Duff directs
KtSSC5nd thU game' and ^tuxally^r^^o^
are"'KC^mUee^u?Xffi^^^
friend yU thtt confldence on, Senator?" asked thj
faith!" bMe n alth'" repl,ed Duf vte"uly- "I basa It oa|
, J LABOR SMOULDERS
^ -L5SS ""tepchUd" role m the defense setup, which nromnt
BsSRESisBt^advue"A as ran
out xGauRatsa thVade?.v^VhV.e&a'
iniin? .Jrf leais have long demanded xn equal voice with
mSr^fKSi1 1"1shaP'"8 mobilization poK Wt*
nev HivLTZl*t,nath,,i "coition in World War n, with 8ld-
Wiyiim^,n,rt0.f.the/Jmalam,lte Clothing Workers seWing with
nut Si-?"1 f 0en'r1 Mtors >s heads of OPM. Q
Cha^wld&iB'th2eMteuntlf,l-laborlte expressed it. "with,
aSraXtZ' aS?M far frm Wttln thl8 I
SMBS*SP88^^
rSr:rel 8nd alu^ufnKare SStffS
dim^ill! tomre VmeA' W"80.11'8 lbor critics complain that he ha
S??.e mle strict aluminum for civilian manufacture- a!*"*
that WUson approved construction of an 11000-toni atS'rSrS?'
Assa s Sfistssst asei&&
TtH|all?i.thlto ,18 Partly 1,b0r'e "^ aUIk
Unlike the last war period, when the AFL and CIO wnrire*
In narmony, there Is no real effort today to Duiltoaether 7o/tol
Thi?.g^d f a"''^"-P^rtici.larly "the weake?'u?|n.4hll
"inTcoVts lar WOrk,i** wCo8e Wawa ar* fur SBd te'flated
a u^tS^s^^j^^ass!9 functk,ned ior'
o. a t, WW AMBASSADORS
toSo^
once that country is launched on its own GermanyI
t. Aan .lrk- luat retired from Moscow would like thai
Job. as would various career diplomats. ma nM "!
amblado? tMBWlB Prbab,y git K ta Robprt *****- \
the worrks:are a0me th6r key dlPlomat,<: Plintment now lai
,A1mbM?*do.rJt0.tn" PhlUppinesOeorge KUUon head of thai
American President 8teamshlp lines. Klilion took the lnltiatYJS
&Jn the .K0.rean war to ha'1 ,he President MadisSn from un!
wading strategic material at Tientsin, even though th. rZ
rnerce Department Ignored his cables asking fo? Idvice Cst
.a^yis^ *but Maniu ne ofWysswiis
Ambassrtttr to" Japao-^James C. Dunn, now envoy to ItahrJ
?.'in-te k "Pi01"81 of long experience In him Japan will fit it
Grew UreT "' Harb0r' when rtoied *" C.
Ambassador to Belgium-George Wadsworth, who nlavs at!
w^wrirthWnnt?aaS "TO, wUI be "lted trom WkeSJ
TmSlTOw^-^i?!*?' ml8take i weartn* iez' b"mi by/
Lurok,ilriaw-(.t0Aan 0Ific,lal masquerade ball, ft was supposed tol
be a Joke, but it wasn't the kind of Joke the Turks arorecUt* 1
5t.rS-&sgs gsgSftiffiSg
But there ta'on. thS'we kt>ow. from H.toh- SSn1^ P^nounced eslly: 'Wmoan. lee-

More George Allen
By DOUGLAS LARSEN
resembles
. way in which
a purple mink coat ln

PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT ADI
78.
tNEIOAJOS
Rnilroad Brotherhoods and some
AFL unions, as well as show
strength inside CIO.
There wos then general dis-
cussion of tactics such as the
organizing of committees of "an-
*rv women" to whip up resent-
ment against the government's
emergency defense program.
Snreading aureately over the
gathering was this message
which Bridges allegedly was
transmitting to the pro-Com-
munist high command from the
powerhouse which Is John Lewis.
It gave the entire session an
elan which previous meetings
lacked.
There Is positive evidence that
Bridges spoke as he is mio'ed
here. The West Coast Longshore-
men's leader said he had it from
someone in a position to know
what Lewis is thinking.
Therefore, this is the time
for John L. Lewis to speak
out aaainst this comradely
camarilla. Unless he does, the
11 pro-Soviet labor chiefs will
cnrHvue to tell their people
thnt Lewis, like the Marines,
will arrive with his money
and manpower at the stra-
tegic moment.
John Lewis' name still Is ma amne the militant rank-and-file
of the unions which follow these
lefties.
If he permits it to be exploited friends
by Bridges and the others in the He j;
room that day. Lewis will be a ,ldered to be Truman's choice In o
SPSS? aKCnt' ,n ab8ept,a ^Stt .* G'nal -e*nm* closest per-* ^^^^r^^f^^'^^m^
BrkfgesVs aCr0nernthe,nodal frlend8 '" "* the en"al et8 *e ToS"' "?* t ^m^an'fSnSn, in the Allen
.^""K-^-.'i'e members. That I0*?,?-... ...... .. nnmmtitm M himself too'slrlousl^'. fe pliy" golf, b^ 1?S
considerable Income is poker and Is a wonderful story teller.
SYRIAN YANKEE
H,W,A8IINaTPN-(NEA)From his plush, beau- but who he knows for th.m
wlthout^Sto^a8 ssthe SUard8 WaVe hlm W t^BWV,lB ml*\& I am a big Washlng-
g tor a pass ton Juice man myself. My business associates,
fic^wlfhn16*^8 ,nt0.,th.e resident's private of- fffi$X%a'&'%?Sgnem thia faUacy'
&JPa* bud_dy of Chief Justice Vuon. con- *" UDd f )UlCe'
he doesn't Just what brand of Juice tieorga Allen does
Ato** 2? ye*.r8 *f0, a 8ma11 by in Syria squatted on the
RTadrnmdakton8re8WwfietedU't ^ W h^9
penciMn^'hand*" y9m 88lom Rlrt *" hold
if i*, yfi1 came .from the lJnltd BUtes. Later. Balom him-
!, amil'i th.f. countr? irom whence that Pencil came, is now
n American cltiaen and has written the best-wJJJm book "Sy-
rinn.tY.ankee' onthe advantages_whlch some bftHe^St of us
don't always reaMof being an American ?
culi Jt^ftn'nSaftAna55k ha8 laur,ched a new. klitd of drive-to
citief Sm'n1?'18 an2.Mi?l lem t0 children ln such
Vhlr^..l fhI,n* ,and Nagasaki-hit by the atom bomb-to-
nre^fi1 SLTn."' ^ ?*iow Rlzk's drlvo u tremendously
Hall. New'Ywk. o ^nca Poula nto Carnegie
WHY THEY LEAVE
One reason why Eric Johnston stepped out as Stabilisation
^?.Crto0J'.and ,Prlce ChieJ MUce DiSalle also want" to It li aS
''Psurge In prices expected ln midwinter.
m.re,uip^lce r^es according to a restricted White House
memo, will be a direct result of the way Congress caved in to
pressure from the farm lobby and manufacturers *
Here is the price picture presented in the memo-
nr toSff JEI! "Pa com potatoes fresh fruits vegetables, dairy
?S5k "*nd P0"11^ wl" B0 "P ThU becauia faVm-btock
?,i d51 nt" PuVAeunt OP8 irom lamming a ceiUng ra farm prfe-
untilthey reach the complex parity level
....?Ia i**?!"* oodPr,ces of household appliances fur-
3iU to" ,a,1do0the,r manf*ctured goods may Jump considerably
J"eJ.he Capehart Amendment which allows businesses toiadd
OOTSSrta vmhJ,an4|ai;y' 1B5?' t0 JUly' 1B51' *0 tSS Prices'!
Sf?we H6'!* "ay thls make enforcement a'mort impossible
In the first place. accountanU and lawyers would havito go
Lnrough buslneu records thoroughly to detect fraud Second
Congress cut the OPS request for a bigger enforcemit tSf. *
No wonder Johnston and DlSalle want tn get out ^^
His main source of a
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
friehtens Bridges.
This frigrht
after reading
scene names, but agreed that
they must refute me because
their membership would believe
me.
If I can have that effect on
them, so can John Lewis.
For the sake of his country.
John L, should hurl soma of those
verbal spears he always carries
in reserve for his enemies. Or
can we not take for granted that
the Bridges' boys are his ene-
mies?
Copyright 1951. Post-Hall Syn-
dicate. Inc.).
(Copyright 1951 Post-Hall
Syndicate Inc.)
isht was" evident when. fef'YftW memb 'the bard airee- ^ ingredient in"thele. J?tee eomewhtt dU
u,? '^ ""al and Income Ux special-
p^^o*"^* to then, k as a son of R g tfgft *^^n^
Others yTs^oVThat Oeorge doe. for them ffSSLXSTiJS!!Si^i ** toc^ulabie
OPEN
____________GIFT
CASrFASTLICH F,RSTI
open uinra t tm.
* tr -k
TILL CHRISTMAS.
~er


SATURDAY. DECEMBER 15. 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. T-fctiUB*-
PAOE TBRE1
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Methodist
[HI MBTHODISI CHURCH
i British Conference
Minister Wllilsm H. Armstrong
:0M sin. Morning Fia.vei no aeimon
140 pm Sunday School
4.00 Man's Heeling
7 IS o.m Ivenlng Prayer sna Sermon
rVINITl MtTHOOISl CHURCH
7th Street and Helena venus
rtev Norman Prstt. Ulnunsi
r Colon. RP _
Rev Norman Pratt. Mlnisiri
Sunday Barritas at :S0 am and 1:1
p.m.; Sunday School (or all age al a
a.m
Monday T-JO o.m.. Weekly Prsyei
Meeting
EBE.NKZMC MKTIIOUISl CHURCH
Sivar City. C.Z.
Sunday Servlcts Ham and t:lt p.m
Sunday School (01 all agss st .1:311. pm
Tuasdav 7 30 om Prayer Meeting
Vour limitation To Werahre'
Bible School ............. 8:4 am
Worship ................... II Mam
Training Union ............ JO p.m
Worship ..................T30 p.m
Prayer Meettnr iThur.> .. 7:a om
Seventh Day
Adventist
Pacific Side
Cabo Verde, Panama City. No i j. A
Maynsrd, Psnama City No I Jamaica
Society Hall (Sabbath Service onlyi
Adolphus Lewes. Chorrillo. P A Hanry
Rio Abalo. C. D. Abrahams: Gamboa A
A. Brlzzlc. snd Snanlab City Church >
dusrdo Rulloba
Atlanuc Sida
Colon rnlrd Street. Joseph Bryan. Cris-
tobal English New Church. B. A. Cruck-
shank; Cristobal Spanish Church. i
Maxoo. (No Sunday o I hi service al
orasen!, i
Sabbalb school each church Saturday
a 30 am. Olvioe worship II a.m Sunda>
night service at all church axoepi
ytherwl. Indlrslrd
Union Churches
Where all Prolastaala cooperate with
idly la easeatlali, liberty la aaa-
caaeallale asm charity In all things
tal ATLANTIC SIDa
Crlsioeel
The Ray. Phillip Havener Pssioi
Phone J-140J.
10:45 Worship ervice snd Churcn-Um
6 00 Youn People's Meetins
Gsran
ouraary
The Ray J. WUllam L Graham Pastor
*m". 13 roadaoal on HOK; HPO*
nd HON.
.4S Sunday ScOool
11:00 Worship Service.
5 00 Chrlstlap endeavor
Margarita
The Rev Henry Bell Pastor
Phone 3-14M.
9.30 Bible School. __
10:45 Worship service and Church-Umi
nursery.
6:30 Youth fellowship.
all
THE PACIFIC SIDI
The Rev. Alex.. an H. Shaw. Pastor
Balboa Rd at Sai Pablo St.
Phone :-14e8':iiurch Office 2-333
9:30 Church Scn.w.. Tree bu service
10:30 Worship Service. Junior Church.
Primary Story rloor Church-time Nur
5'Too Cht Rho-Senior HI Fellowship.
6:00 Pott HI reJ'owablp.
Gassbaa
All aervicea al the Gamboa Union
Church, corner nf Galllard Highway
and Slbart Avamwi.
The Rev. Raymond A. Gray, Minister.
Phone (-13*
0:00 Sunday Sc'.ool.
10:30 Morning Worship.
Rev Raymond A Gray aa Stated Pas-
toral Supply.
t:3* Sunday School
7:JO Vespers.
Unitarian
UNITARIAN
socimr
10:30 a.m
JWB Armed
forces Service
Center Library
Balboa. C.Z
Your Invitation
to liberal
religion.
Baptist
NATIONAL BArtlSI CMUIM-Ha
Panama Baptist, Prayer Meeting 3.
am Divine Service. JO a.m. DlvlneBer-
vice 7:1 p.m. and Serving of The Lord ?
upper at both Service Sunday
Schoo
Boya Baptist. La Beca, C. i... Dlvmt
gcrvices 11:00 a.m. and 7 JO p.m. Servin
' Service Sun
(he Lord's Supper at both
day School at S:e ojn
N
lps7W> 0B a- w-a*s
Naw Hope. Chiva-Chlva. CA, Divine
Service 11:00 ajn Sunday School at
laO P m
Rev. B. N. strews. Mlalster
Gsniuoa, C.Z., Divine Services al Ilia
jo. snd 7:30 p.m with Sunday School
at 3:gfi o.m
Rev. A. W. Cree*. Misdates
Rio Abaje* RJ. Sunday School at
JO am ___
COCOLl RAPT1ST CHURCH.
Building 311 Bruja Road
W. Y Pond Jr Pastor.
Sunday School .............. 0:4 am
Preaching Service ........... 10:4 a.m
l-rangllnioai ..............?1"
Preaching Service ........... 7J0pjn.
Brotherhood 7:00 p.m. Monday.
Prayer Meeting 7if Wednesday.
BXDtMrTION BATIST CHURCH
M. V Street
(Beside the National Institute)
Box 1441. Panam City.
Rev. Joe* Prado eideres. Pester.
SnmCtS IN SPANISH
Sunday Services
Sunday School .. ........ 10:00 a.m
Preaching Service ........ T JO p.m
Wednesday. Bible Study 1 JO pm.
** "rllWifc.
PIR*1 HAPTUn CHURCH
Balboa Heights. CX
177 Ancon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Helsb
Phone Balboa 17SI
Tesa Charca eway (rasa bam
net aa irleaaur-
Wulmm H.
ay Samel............. JO asa.
Mara lag Warship .......... itvtt ajn
Baptist Training Union .... 4J0 osa
gvangallsttc Service........ MCoa
Prever Meeting Wednesdays 7J0 nsa
Ve\M S BIMe Study
Thursdays ....................... tarn
(Last Monday hi
Dthl
IJH om
ATLANTIC BAPTIS1 CHURCH
Bolivar Avenue at l*tb Street
Cristobal. CX-
Rev. Prod U Janes. Pastes
Charcha, ef the many rerrfce in Has Canal Zone, ael fhs terminal
cities at Panama anal Cama, Reauelic ef Panama. axHMMt a welcome
al all timsi ts maa asm wamaa el the armee1 services, and fa clvirma
neighbors, rrianei and itrangen.
Aa a Batik service, the The Panama American lists e-alew. by
denomination!, notices el hoars at warship snd other regular activitiei.
Littingi ara rototed from Haw re time. Densminetieni heving
only aaa ar twe congregerieni ara listed under "Other Charchas And
Services A ipecial lilting is included far servicee a* Army peeti,
Ale Parta hasei end Naval itatiem.
Ministers, church lecreterlas and chaplains ara eihed to intern,
the news desk by Wednesday aman at the latest et any changes far
the earning Saturday! church page. .
Catholic
(Listed below are the Lauiunc Church
i the Canal one and those in the ler-
.uiuii ciUea ol Panama and Colon whose
jongregsiions ara primarily English
ipeakuig Besides these, the Cathedral lr
Panama City, the Cathedral ol the Im
naculaie Conception in Colon, and num
erou parish churches in ooui cities, wet-
ome English speaking visitors, though
ihen congrega lion are orimarily Span
ish-speaking )
SI
MAKV'I
Balboa
j.ji. 11:00.
Episcopal
10^0. ii oo
Sunday M
12:00 a.m.
Benediction: 5'00 pjn.
Holy Day Maasss: SJI. 1:00. 11:10. 11 Jt
*jn
Confessions. Saturaay3JO. :00 pm
7:00. 8:00 p.m Thursdays for first
rrlday-7.00. :00 p.m
Miraculous Medal NovenaMonday at
7:00 p.m
Roaary eve evening at 7:00.
aVsCHRU HCART
Ancon
Sunday Mamas. 5:55, 7:30. 0J0 a.m
Holy Days: 5:55. 7 JO a.m
Confessions: Saturday3JO. 5:00 p.m
7:00, *:00 p.m. Thursday fot first
rrlday-7:00. :00 p.m.
Sacred Heart Devotions-Ftidsy at 7:00
pgR>
ST. KRESA'S
Cocuh
Sunday Ma. Ml im
Holy Da*": I _
CUBUHDU CUAPaX
Curundu
Sunday Mam: 8 30 sjb._
Holy Days: 5:45 a.m.
Confessions: 3:S0. 5:00 o.m. Saturdays
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Maa: gJO am
Holy Days: 0:30 am.
Confessions. Saturday-!:!. 7:4 pm
Roaary. Monday. Wednesday and Satur
day at 7:00 pm.
Catechism Classes Sunday -10 JO. 11 JO
am
ST. JOSEPH
Paraso
Sunday Mast: 7:00 aJB.
Holy Days: 5:4 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday3 JO. 4t*0 am.
Rosary: Tuesday7:00 pm
Catechism Classes: Sunday 10J0. 11 JO
m' \ VINCENT
Panam
Sunday Masses: IM 1:30 a.m
Holy Days: 0:00. 3:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday-JH. *:0. 7*0
, 8:00 p.m
Before Holy Days: 7:00. g:00
ftoaarv every evening: 7:00 p.m
ST JOHN BAPTIST lit. LA SALLR
Rio Abajo
Sunday Masses: 0:30. OJO aja
Benediction: 4:00 p.m.
Holy Day Masses: 5:45 a.m
Confessions' Saturday3:30. 4:30 P-m.
Prlday after MJraculou Medal No-
vena.
Miraculous Medal Novena friday 7:00
ftosry: Monday and Wedneaday-7 00
o.m
ST rHIPPtT
Sunday Haas: 7:00 a.m. Holy Day Mam
0:45 a.m.
Sacred Heart Devotlona: friday 7*0
Conrem'lona: Saturday-JJJO. 5:00. 7:00
8:00 p.m.
Resary every evening eacept Tuesday al
TOO pm.
COCO SOUTO PLATSHtpm
Pastor. Rev Wm J flnn CM.
Sundsy Mam .............
Holy Day Ma............ oon am
Sunday School ............ tr am
Service Thursday night .. MS on
Crmfesatora* hafore Mas _.._.
CHURCH Of THE HOLY TAMIL
MargarlU.CZ
Rev William J. Phut. CM.
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CHURCH
New Cristobal. 4th. G St.
Pastor. Rev Vincent Ryan. CM
Sunday Masses. 7. 8 a 10 JR a m
Weekday Mam. 0J0 am
Sat.. 8:00 am
Holy Day Masse IM 8:00 a.m.
Confessions. Roaary. nightly 7:00 pjb
Sunday School after the 8 a.m Mam
Miraculous Medal Novena services -
Mon 5:00 7:00 p.m.
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat after
Mass
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCH
Bolivar Highway, Oatun. Cjf.
Pastor. Rev. Prands Lynch. CM.
Sunday Mam. I*
Weekday Masses. Thurs OJO a.m
Sat 7:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mam. 7 8 a.ra.
Miraculous Medal Novena service -
Mon. 7:1* p-m.
Irt friday. Confamloo. Communion.
1:15 pm.
Confession Sat OJO 7j00om.
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Oatun, Near Locks
Pastor. Rev. franci Lynch. CM
Sunday Mam, 0:4 s m
Weekday Mames. Turn. fti 0.-00 am
Holy Day Mass. 0J0 am.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
frl. 7:1 p.m.
Confessions Sat- IM a SJO p.m.
1st Sst Devotion, every 1st Sat after
HOLY PAHILI CHURCH
Msraarlls. C.Z.
r-^er. Rev William J. flan. CM.
Sunday Mamas. 7 JO A 8J0 a.m.
Holy Day Mam. 0:00 am.
Miraculous Medal Novena service -
Hon. 7.-00 pm.
Instructions for adulta Prt. t1a|
Confession Set 4J0. *0 ai 7J at
8-00 om
ST. JOSEPHS CHURCH
Colon. lOtn. Broadway "
Pastor. Rev. J. Raymond Msohate, C[H
AmKtant Rev Robert Vlgnola. C M
Sunday Masses. I'M at 0J0 am
Weekday Mass. 5:45 am.
Holy Day Mamie, ijsS* 8 am
1st Trl. Masses, :4 J> 1 JO sm.
Communion. 8:01 a.m.
Baptisms Sun., 4 JO p.m.
Miraculous Model Novena eenrleae
Wed. at 0:15 at 7 JO pm. _____
Novena of the Sacred Heart fit IM
ojn.
Confessions Sat. 4:00. I JO pm
7: J to 8:00 p.m.
Sunday School. 8:00 pm.
Discussion Club. Young men of Pariah
Sun. 3 JO p.m
Instructions for adulta seeking know
Church. M
las. A
ledge of the Catholic
Thurs. at 7:11 p m
lat Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat after
8)T. vTHCENirS CHURCH
Silver City. CX. _..
Paster. Rev. Raymond Lewta. CM.
Sunday Maesas. 1:4 A 1:00 p.m.
Weekday Mass. 0 JO sm
Holy Day Masses. S JO 0J0 am
Sunday School, 11 JO am.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Tuaev. TJo pm
auiptlama But). 4J0
BamgiiaT^iBgiBJBi BgiBgi., g ,av |y-laa
Confmanm Bat 3J0, J0 p.m at 7 JO
la 0J0 p.m.
Instructions tar adulta. Tusa A Pri
7 JO pm.
1st lat Devotion, every 1st Sat after
OUR LAD! OP GOOD COUNSEL
Gamboa, CX.
Pastor. Rev Charlm Jae
_ CJa.
Sunday Maases. 7 JO 8:30 em
Weekday Masse. 0J0 am.
Holy Day Mames. 5:4* at 0J0 am
Mlroeumua Medal Novena service -
Tuea 7 JO p m.
Sacred Heart Novena service, frl. 7 JO
Confemlona Sst 1 JO pm.
1st Bat Devotloa. every lat Bat eilmtmeday through Sunday, extends e cee-
le all military "
ANCON, I /.
TfU CATHEDRAL OP BT LUIS
The Rt. Rev R- Hebet Gooden, Bishop
[he Very Rtv, Ray mood T. farrls. Deer
7:30 a.m HOlv Communion
9:30 am Cathedral School
10:44 Morning Prayer and Sermon.
(First Sundsy of the month Holy Com
union and Sermon.)
TJO om__Evening Prayer and Sermon
CRISTOBAL. RP
CHURCH OP OUR SAVIOUB
3rd St near C. Navy
Rev. Milton A. Cookeon. Pastor
Holy Communion 7JO a.m
Church School OJO a.m
Morning Prayer-Sermon 11.JO am
(H.C. fust Sunday In the month i
Young People's Vesper Service 4:3i
a.m.
Wednesday. Holy Communion 8 JO o.m
Choir Rehearsal 7:30 am.
A House of Prayer tar all people
COCOLI
Chare of St Andrew
rhe Rev. David R. Reed
Holy Communion Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Public Worship 10:4 a.m.
(H.C. first Sunday In the month.)
Young People's fellowship 4:00 pm
Choir rehearaal Wednesday evenings
it 0:30 p.m
Women's Auxiliary hid and 4th Chura
lays at 7.30 p.m.
House of Prayer and fellowship tor all
oeople
COROZAL
Coed Ba.esa.erd
[he Ven. A. f Nightengale
g:00 s.m. Every friday; Morning Pray-
(H.C 1st friday.
I. AMBO A
Bt Btsassrt Chare
Rev. Ansale Othaa B.
rears fttlgsal 4-33
Holy Comraunlan .......... 10:30 am
Sundsy School............. 300 pm.
Youth Orgsnixatens (JO 0:08 am.
evening Prayer A labia
tad A 4th Sunday...........- 7 JO pm
Women's Auxiliary ........ 7:30 pm.
tad and 4th Thursday
LA 8CA
HI rater's Charrb
Rev Lemuel B Shirley. Priest
0 s.m Hoiv Communion
7 am-Choral Eucharist and Sermon
10 emHoming Prayer and Church
School.
> p.m.Holy Baptism.
7JO pm.-Vespers and Sermon.
Communion Tuesdays and Thursday!,
7 a.m., Wednesdays and fridaya 3 a.m ;
Girls rrlendly 0 sad 7 pm. Manda. <
o-m. Tuesday: Veapere nightly at 7. ex-
cept Saturday Compline TJO o.m
MAKGARIl A
St Margaret's Chapea.
Margarita Hcanilal.
The lev. M. A. Cookson
Sunday School s.m. Evening Prayer
1:00 gag.
PALO SECO
Chareh ef The Net Camfertee
The Van A. f. Nightengale
Every Mondap 8 JO am- Holy Com
m union.
PARASO
Rev O. A. Osborne
8:00 s.m Holy Communion 2nd Sunday
OJO a m Sunday School.
* JO pm evening Prayer aid and 4th
Sundays.
Monday: 1:00 pm Youth Meeting
Wednesday: gJO pm Girls' friendly
Society.
RED TANK
Rev. D.A. Osborne 4k Rev C.A Crsgweli
11 JO s.m Holy Communion and Ser
non 1st and 3rd Sundays
11 JO a.m Morning Prayei and add-
ress: Snd and 4th Sundays
3 JO p.m Sunday School ana Bsptism
TJO p.m. Evening Prayer and address
tad. and 4th. Sundays.
PANAMA CITY
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
A. f. Nightengale. B D MBA
and The Rev tub Reginald Atwell
Venerable Archdeacon
0J0 am Holy Communion 0J0 am
TJO o.m Evenaons and Sermon
CHRIST CHURCH BY-THE-SEA
Colon, R de P
(Opposite Hotel Washington)
. The Rev Malnert 1 Peterson
ITJ Rector 7
SUNDAYS:
S a.m Holy Communion. '
0 a.m. Choral Eucharist and Sermon
10 JO a m. Church School
7 JO am Solemn Bvensoni Sermon
WKDNBSDAYS.
0 a.m Holy Communion
TJO p.m. Evaneeng snd Sermon.
8:30 om Adult Confirmation Ciaa
rHURADAYS
p.m. Prayer Guild
fXIDAYS:
8 p.m Children's Eucharist.
T:30 Dm Choir Practice
SATURDAYS:
10 a m Children Confirmation Clam
7 JO o.m Compline and Meditation
GATUN
St. George's Caareh
Gstun. C.Z
Rev Solomon N Jacobs
a:4 am Church School.
0:45 am. Morning Prayer.
10:00 s.m Holy Eucharist and Sermon
Tuesday:
TJO am Holy Communion (Asm Holy
Osv. and Saint Days.)
. Wednesdays:
1 JO pm evening Prayer
8J0 om St Vincent's Guild
I JO om Choir Rehearsal
Thursdays-
Chareh a St Mary The Virria
Archdeacon Waldock. Priest In Charge
Morning Prayer .......... 8:4 a.m.
Holy Eucharist and Sermon 7:00 a.m
Church School............. 3:00 pm
Solemn Evensong ......... 8:00 pm
Woman's Auxiliary Snd Mondays.
Order at St Vincent Acolite Guild.
Vestry Meeting 2nd Thursda
Holy Commun-on. T
Evensong TJO P m
lursdays.
am TO)'
uraday.
Morning Prayer. 8 em. friday. Choir
Rehearsals g p.m.
RIO ABAJO
St Christopher's Charra,
10 St., Prese Lessvre
Rev. Aaleale Orhea S.
Pttaaa Pedre Mlgsel 4-3*8
Holy Communion .......... TJgam
Sunday School ........... 10:80
Baptlema. t to pm tad at 4th Sun
venina PrayerBible Studs' am.
U and 3rd Sundays
Woman Auxiliary tad 4th (Handays
7J0 pm *
Nolv Communion. Wiitnasaaya. T a.m
Lutheran
REDEEMER LUTstERAN CHURCH
The Camreb at Use I afbaraa arena*
H. T. Bernthal r^star
OM Balboa Road. Balbsa ^^
Sunday School and Bible Clam am,
Worshla aervlce 10:1 x.-Comi Thau
Wtth Us and W Will Do Thee Good A
friendly welcome swell all visitor Pot
luck sueoer aacnsvd 8mnda* each atantb
3 JO a-m, game night, fourth Sunday
cao p.m. The Service Center, open Wed
Christian Scientist
CHRISTIAN BCIENCh CHURCHa
first Church of Christ Scientist Ancon
ISO Ancon Boulevard
Sunday IIJO: Wednesday OJO tm
Sunday School 8:30 s.m
fust Chareh ef Christ, Scientist, Cristobal
131b Street h Bolivar Highway
Sunday 11:00 a.m. Wednesday TJO pm
Sunday School OJO a.m.
Chrletiae Seleses Society, Gsmboe
Civic Center Building
Sunday 11 JO a.m. first at Third Wed-
oeaday TJO p.m.
Sundav Set ml 10:1
Salvation Army
Panama City. Calle i da rebrero
Services at 11 a.m and 7 JO p.m. IMa)-
>r Wilsen); Sunday School at S pm
La Boca: Sour Use at 11 am and 7 je
am. Sunday School at 3 JO p.m
Red Tank: Service at TJO om. Sunday
School at 8:00 gun.
Services at........ 11 a m 7 JO p.m
Colon, nth Street
Sundav School at........... 3:00 pm
Coln, 3rd Street
Services at ...... 11 a.m A IJ0 o.m
Silver City
Service at ................. TJS pm.
Sunday School at..........(JO Dm
Jewish
Jewish Welfare Board. Bids. iaJ-X. La
doca Road. Balboa. CX Rabbi Nalhan
Witktn director
SaaeWaa on friday. TJO pimi
(Sea siso listing of Jewish sebrtce
indar Poets. Bsaes snd Stauoaa.)
Congregation Kol Shearitb. Israel. Ave-
nida Cuba and 38th Street Bella Vista.
Penara City. Rabbi Harry A Merfeld.
Servir on Prxlav. S o.m
Posts, Bases
And Stations
f AClf IC IDS
Protestant
ORT AMADOR
Sunday School............
Morning Worship ......
PORT CLAYTON
Sunday School. Rids, IM
fO
Morning Worship
DRT KOBBE
Sunday School..................
Morning Worship...............
lith Station Hospital...........
ALBROOK ATA fORCK RASE
Bible School ...................
Morning Worship ...............
Youth Group ............i......
Servicemen's Hour ..............
US. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
Morning Worship.............-..
Protestant Sunday School ......
Corozal Chapel ../...;..........
f:15
10 JO
OJO
loot
10 JO
it on
10:41
0:41
10:4
4:00
TJO
10-4.1
0:3
0:30
PORT CLAYTON
Dally Maja .................... T:S0
Sunday Masaos......8:00, 3 JO A 1:41
13TH STATION HOSPITAL
Sunday Mam ................... IM
COROZAL CHAPEL
Sunday Mas ................... IOJ0
fORT KOBBE
DallyMass..................... 8:15
Sunday Masses 45, 7:45 and. 11:45
U.S. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
Sunday Mam ................... 0J0
AUtOOK AtR fORCE BASE
Dally Mi* ..................... 0J0
Sunday Mass...........VM A 8:4*
ALBROOK AIR fORCE BASE
Saturday ....................... SJ0
PORT CLAYTON _
Saturday ...................... J0
fORT KORRR
Thursday ...... ................ TJO
JWB. Balboa. CX\ .J
rrlday.........................
ATLANTIC SujS
Pretestaat
fORT DAVIS
Protestant Worship Service...... OJa
fOR'I OUL1CK
gamday Sshbol.................. J
Morning Worship ............... 10:00
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
unday School ................ 830
Protestant Worship Service .....11:13
CatheHe
PORT DAVIS mj
Sunday Mam ................... 1J8
rcawGULicK
Sunday Mas .......... e:
COCO SOLO
Sunday Mam............... *J
Jews
rTn-d.vUUCE. ................ AS
Other Churches
And Services
BAHA'I CENTER
Apartment 1 Lux Building. 4lh Street
Panama Monday: Lecture* and Dis-
cussion 8 JO om.
Chareh ed Jeao Cartel al ts" >
Saints Balbsa C Z
Sunday School J0 a.m. -
Service* 10:30 a.m.
At JWB Armed force Service Center
op la Bnes Rod
Evening Service at 8 p.m at a place
of meeting announced at morning ser-
vice.
CHURCH O CHRIST
0SS1 Balboa Road. Balboa
W Harland Dilbeck. Evangelist
Telephone 3-3802
SUNDAY SERVICES
BIMe Clsees lor aU spaa .... 1OJ0 am
riealhlna and Communion ... 10:45 am.
Ptaaaaiail andCcenmunJcn^ TJO osa
MIDWEEK SERVICES:
Bible Study ...... Westaeaday 7J0 pm
LatUe** Bible Clam Thursday 1:4 pm
CHVRCH OP CHRISTOM Crtstebal
^UJm^m SUNDAYS:
We meet m the Ameritar. Legion Haw
in front of the Clubhouse.
Morning Worship 10:4 la
Visitor welcome
Lashes Bible Study at Oatun.
Phone Gatun 410 or ft Gullck 80S.
CORUNDO PROTESTANT
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Chaplain William H Blair
Sunday School ................. 0:4
Bl^tyiWerhlp_................ II'
YoungPeoole Sfete......... 8:4
Evsnsng Worship............... 7_
Prayer Meeting Thursday....... TJO
Choir Practice. Wednesday at
TJO pan. and Saturday SJ0 am
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
Bt Raphael The, AnHagel
13thSt Warn No. I
Holy Eucharist: Sunday dt /JO am
Tuesdays. Wednesday and Thuradav
Sscrameni 8 Unction (Heeling Ser-
vice) Ptrst Sunday of each month at
TJO em
M*al Hellbetti Chriarlsa Chareh
Panam RP
Rt Rev T. Jamaa. D. D. Bishop
offlriaung.
Morning devotion et ........
Holy Cernmunion a. .........
fellawahlp Wershio at ......
Sunday School at ..........
Divina Service at ...........
Sermon at..................
Holy Communion st .........
Monday* Roll ar'l and pray-
er meeting a ......... TJO p-m
Wednesdays Evangeilatlc Ser-
vice at................... T JO pm
frldnys. Litany fasting, and
tram.............. 7 JO is
0J0 a.m.
0J0 am
11 JO am
3:00 pm
TJO pm.
0:30 pm.
3:38 IB
Yes Siree, CASA FASTLICH is GIVING
CHRISTMAS GIFTS....to CHRISTMAS GIFT GIVERS!



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AMETHYSTS
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too much politics bothering
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CASA FASTLICH
BECOMES ISTHMIAN
SANTA CLAUS
BEGINNING MONDAY. take
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the form of SVIISGS) CASA FAST-
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STERLING
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4
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t-m-m-

ItiSj

I
y

i
>


mL^&L^.^&a
u....^..s^l.-...^a


rAGE Font
TnE PAW^MJ AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILf NEWSPAPER

B>
IN HOLLYWOOD


ERSKINE JOHNSON
all
that, dies," with J*an Peters
playing that lady pirate.
whis-
ABE USUALLY RIGHT
PORTLAND, Me. (UP)Police
here are firm believers In psy-
chology. In the headquarters
i room where prisoners are ques-
tioned hangs a sign reading: "No
man has a good enough memory
again ,* a ucceaaful llar-Lln-
TERRY
FISHERMAN'S JURY
SATURDAY. DECEMBER 15, 1M|
why he was taking
worthless straw.
"I wasn't taking straw, wnis-i ...
pared the guy, "I was stealing Hush-hush item: Dan Dailev 'erms when thfy finished'Toma
|showed up at Fox with a black hawk" for UI last year The
.,-. -,1 k. -i mi. ,. Palm Q,A,M^.. rxnii it____ .' '
HOLLYWOOD. (NEAiLaugh-
time. U.S.A.: Victor Young fin-
ally has spilled the beans about j wheelbarrows." .,.< i DiarK i:a& iur ui
the time he played 'Yankee' -------- _, I eye and the set of "The Girl Palm Spring*. Doll House is fa-
pooale"' backwards. He's the Its no secret that Stewart Next Door" inmmediately was 'nring a Oenil cocktail "one
musical whiz who conducts,; Granger a,nd Richard Carlson'dosed to all visitors. drink and you think you're Alad
writes scores for hit movies, didn't get along during filming' "House BeauLiful" editors won't dln-"
and has composed such popular of "King Solomons Mines." But, tt after Katharine Hepburn., *
ong hits as My Foolish Heart' much to Granger's surprise, She's renting a 2C-room home In The project to co-star
gna 'Sweet Sue." Carlson avoided barbecuing him Beverly Hills but only two rooms, Grant and Mexican comed
i! happened a few years back. In his SatEve-Post series about 'he den and (he bedroom, are Cantinelas has been called ,
n Director Wiliiam Wellman' r taking the picture. 'furnished.. .The polite feud be- ln Mexican ct-mlc decided there
was too much of Cary Grant in
the script.

Steve Cochron. who wanta to
i-irect, Is shooting a full-length
!fike authentic Hindu music even, "Well," welled Holden. "I read' Merle Oberon and Dr. Rex.U-hw. feature to prove his
St I gave it to him." Victor con- the Stories, too. He was nice!Ross w111 make the big decision point. It's from bis own screen-
essed. "I got a crazy idea to .about your career and vour act- fDut marriage now that she's play and bankrolled from his
hark' tn Hnllvu-niu' own divina*
roacu. a fiv^ A w */. "'*.' *** : jn* -_------. ...... jwm ok-
lay Yankee Doodle backwards, ing, but he still didn't say he
tried it out on the piano. It liked you."
founded good. Granger's face clouded. "You
., "Then I arranged it, with know something." he said "I
eymbals. and played it for Well- hadn't thought of that."
'(nan. claiming it was old Hindu .--------
Oiusjc which I had found in ^ A Detroit gambler read that
library book.
back In Hollywood. own savings.
A chilling behind-the-scenes
legal fight is being waged by
Terry Moore and Glenn Davis Brad Fuller, of the San Fran-
over tnelr divorce plans.. Patti risco biuebook. is Joan Craw-
Andrew and pianist Wally 'ord's newest pulse-qulckener A
Weschler will announce the wed- f'aily visitor to her "This Woman
ding date any day how...David Is Dangerous" set at Warner's
Tl -._ .....
.Sheldon Leonard would enact a;d'nR date, any day how... Da vid
Bugsy Siegel-type of role in Bllan and Adrian Booth are on-,
"Wellman listened to it and,-Young Man In a Hurrv" nSly lncnes behind the Vic Matures Joel McCrea's chuckling over a
in the batting Mr. and Mrs. 1930 photograph of himself
aid. 'Terrific. Just (he kind of! that Se would underplay Sg ,ht
Hindu music I wanted.' : menace role unoerptay me icague
Hindu
:| "I played It a part of the ..Good for ,h w
musical score /or the picture," wrote in- a
-.--.........---------. i .. in- m fan letter "Bursv !ne,aon Leonard, who s been
Victor grinned. "The picture was I would have wanted it that wav f,*h,ln*" to *** out aangster
UiMrf >nri nn .. nn Hi- ,ioles, will play a romantic lead anymore.' I mess
Released and
covered what
no one ever
I had done."
found In an o'd movie magaalne
r.nd sent to him by an amusei
Sheldon Leonard, who been fan. The fan vrote: .
'Glad you don't look like this
y more. I mess a horse step-
with Ann Richards in "Decision." ped on your face"
.' Thelma Ritter, the character
actress, speni a day at the big
lavish home Jan Sterling and
Paul Douglas rent in Beverly
Hills,
spent
foot-long swimming pool, on
Which Douglas keeps a row-
boat. The next day Jan re-
ceived a note from Thcima
A fan ma* Photographer spot-.
s&sSrasi. t- -jaav-tts band
"Yo;re"finp'nn h M"K ln "BaDef; m Bagdad," the GAFFNEY, S. C. (UP) Magl-
Most of the time was calle* tothe Stress 4ut rfn^^^^
with Jan beside the 100- vou cheat iusa mil- rarr-:WlhhKJohn Bo! s as a Passlonate has now h'"d them all. A 25-
"Sorry. Id man" SSd ph' v.ear"?Id deffndant told Bridges
Sinister JVS ffS A ^ ** &*"
cheating after 6 o'clock." Gaylor Haus.r. the blackstrap
molasses-and-wheat-germ man,'
opens its meetings with the sing-1
ing of the official theme song:
Come on-a mv Hauser."
it"!*,: SS' SSL SSKM Wnn. DM, th. ft.rt.ho
L^i"' Si dlal0B u fUt Isnt... Red Skelton denies.'
Rin ?S5LOr wtern.".the printed report that he's quit- There may be fireworks when
Bill suppressed a yawn and t.ng radio in favor of full-time Yvonne de Carlo and RoS Hud
1t'5 easily exulained in Sa t nTre cortrait hc y has son get together as co-starring
Francisco in 1810 i 7hi f*m = SW. 8 .F.0X wl" nlates ior "T,lp ScarIet Plame.",
Er were" e^Va.h TO?d"ii:jm a MqUBl to Anne o teta" Th^ were on "on-speaking
all just come out from the east." _^_______ *
The producer was satisfied
and Bill went back to his sun
bathing.
It's Barbara Stanwyck'.- story
about animal trainer Curlev
Twuortl. who supplied five
trained ravens for a scene wit'i
;Be.rbara In "The Man With a
Cloak." One afternoon the
ahooting schedule had gone
haywire, tempers were popping
nd most of the cast members
were in a black mood.
"What's everybody worrying
about." asked Twiford. "This
Is a great story."
! "You really think so?" said
Barbara.
"Absolutely." enthused Twi-.
;ford. "It's the best story for ra-'
Tens in five years."
'" They're telling about the de-,
lense plant employe who kept
;inaking repeated trips past the'
.gate guard with wheelbarrows
full of straw. Each time the
'guard thoroughly searched the
.Straw, then waved him and the:
wheelbarrow through the gate
" That night, after a few drinks
together at a local pub. the
'puzzled guard asked the fellow
,r-------------------------------------------
:tHRIS WELKEN. Planeteer
The Chase Nationa
of the City of New York
Total resources over $5,174,000,000.00

PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH

General Banking
DAVID BRANCH
We Specialize in Financing Imports and Export*

NO DEAL
The cable* pull thc *mau.
socket into it* cradle
ABOARO THC FLYIN
nUAMJ"..

BY Rl'SS WINTERBOTHAM
BY MICHAEL O'MALLEI



'
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE mi
pacific ~2>ocie
i,
i

frln. Carroll ~ jCachsr
80. 17, BaLu J.l a&oa 3521
tained at the Legation with cock-
tails before the luncheon.
Mrs. Million
Entertains Bridge Club
Mrs. J. H. Million of Pedro
Miguel was hostess Tuesday
evening at her home to the mem-
bers of her bridge club.
The guests included Mrs. T. J/
Ebdon, Jr.. Mrs. Donald Hutchi-
son, Mrs. Robert Turner, Mrs. H.
H. Corn, Mrs. B. B. Powell, Mrs.
J. H. Jones and Mrs. B. C.
Melssner.
Doctors Wives Meet
for Luncheon
Co-hostesses for the regular
meeting of the Doctors' Wives
Luncheon Club held recently in
the Salon de las Americas of the
Hotel El Panama were Mrs. A.
N. Sprlngall.Mrs. W. T. Bailey,
Mrs. J. O. Sebren. Mrs. M. J.
Smith and Mrs. J. H. Drahelm.
The visitors attending includ-
ed Miss Jessie Murdoch, Miss
Smith. Mrs. Newport, Sr., Mrs.
Douglas, Sr., Mrs. Johnson, Mrs.
Mykland. Mrs. Hill. Mrs. Chase,
Mrs. Luthis. Mrs. Sorrenson and
Mrs. Klevari.
Covers were laid for seventy
five.
by son. Edward, Jr., on Monday,
December 10 in Oorgas Hospital.
Mr. Pilo is the son of Mrs. He-
len Bell of Detroit, Michigan, and
is a member of the Police Force.
His wife Is the former Catherine
Whelan of Ancn and the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Fenton Whe-
lan.
Mr. and Mrs. Glickenhans
to Have House Guests
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gllckenhaus
of Bella Vista, will have as their
house guests for a visit, the par-
ents of Mrs. Gllckenhaus, Mr.
and Mrs. Beny Levy of New York,
who will arrive Monday aboard
the S.S. Panama.
Racial Disharmony Declared
To Be South's No. I Problem
Mr. Dies Returns
From Latin American Tour
Mr. Manuel Jose Diez returned
this week from a tour of Cuba,
the Dominican Republic and
Venezuela, some of the countries
which he represents as a mem-
ber of the board of Governors of
the World Bank.
SERGEANT AND MRS. EDWARD J. MANN, above, leaving
Gamboa Union Church, after their recent wedding. Mrs.
Mann is the former Jean Beverly Kleswetter, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest M. Kleswetter o Gamboa.
AMBASSADOR AND MRS. WILEY
ENTERTAIN WITH COCKTAIL PARTY
The Ambassador of the United States to Panama and
Mrs. John Cooper Wtely, who returned to the Isthmus by
plane Thursday, from Brasil, were hosts at a cocktail party
given at six o'clock last evening at the residence on La Cres-
ta. The honored guests were the fifteen officers and four
midshipmen from the two Colombian Navy Ships, the Caldas
and the Ciudad de Pereira, berthed overnight at the U. S.
Naval Station, Rodman.
Forty guests were present at the cocktail party.
Governor Newcomer
Returns Tonight
The Governor of the Panama
Canal. Francis K. Newcomer, will
re'u-n by plane this evening from
W~ -hington, DC., where he took
p::'. in the Budget Bureau hear-
ings.
Peruvian Ambassador and Wife
Entetraln With Dinner
The Dean of the Diplomatic
Corps and the Ambassador of
Peru to Panama and Mrs. Emi-
lio Ortiz de ZevaUos entertained
at thC Embassy on La Cresta,
with a dinner given Wednesday
evening.
(ndfrtg*fcuests included
sador of Ecuador to
Pani/Mr -Sixto Duran Bai-
len, the Ambassador of Spain to
Panama and the Countess de Ra-
bago. the wife of the Governor of
the Panama Canal. Mrs. Francis
K. Newcomer, Dr.'' and Mrs.
Augusto Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. En-
rique de la Guardia, Commander
and Mrs. Bolivar Vallarino. the
Honorable and Mrs. Alfredo Ale-
man, Jr., Colonel and Mrs. Qeo.
K. Withers. Mr. and Mrs. Gui-
llermo Andreve. Mr. and Mrs.
Carlos Eleta. Mr. and Mrs. Stan-
ton Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Robert
R. McGrath, Mr. and Mrs. Ja-
vier Ortiz de Zevallos, the Secre-
tary of the Peruvian Embassy
and Mrs. Jose Alvarado, Miss Ce-
cilia Heurtematte, Miss Glorela
Calvo, Miss Maria del Rosario Or-
tiz de Zevallos, Lt. Commander
Hoyt Shellds. Captain John Abe-
It. Mr. Charles Robinson, Mr.
Robert Rummell and Mr. Tho-
mas Newcomer.
General Morris 1
is Host for Champagnada
The Commander-ln-Chlef of
the Caribbean Command, Lt.
General William H. H. Morris,
Jr.. entertained with a cham-
pagnada, at noon today at Quar-
ters 1, Quarry Heights, in honor
of the commanding officer of the
U.S.S. New Jersey. Captain
Francis McCorkle. USN and of
the civilian dignitaries travelling
aboard the New Jersey as guests
of the Secretary of the Navy.
The honored guests were Ma-
yor D. J. Connolly, Mr. L. R.
Gilbert. Mr. H. W. Johnson, Mr.
R. F. Goecke, Mr. H. A. Rich-
ard, Jr., Mr. L. Brown, Mr. H.D.
Thropp. Mr. S. Ungereider. Mr.
J. Fleming and Mr. Joseph Reed.
Shores Entertain
for House Guest*
Colonel and Mrs. Meyers 8.
Shore entertained Monday even-
ing at the Army-Navy Club at Ft.
Amador with a dinner party giv-
en .In honor of the United States
Representative from Arizona, the
Honorable Harold A. Patten and
Mrs, Patten, who with their sons,
Michael and Tommy, have been
the Shores
Former Resident
Arrives for Holidays
Mr. John Schnake, son of Mr.
and Mrs. E. W. Schnake of Pe-
dro Miguel, returned to the Isth-
mus Thursday night by plane to
spend the Christmas |holidays
with his parents. Mr. Schnake is
associated with Anderson, Clay-
ton and Company of Houston,
Texas.
Vacationer Returns From
Colombia
Mrs. Oscar de la Guardia re-
turned to the Isthmus recently
by plane from Medellin, Colom-
bia, where she vacationed for a
short time.
Mr. William P. Mcllhenny
is Home for Holidays
Mr. and Mrs. I: F. Mcllhenny
were at the airport Thursday
night to welcome home their son,
William, when he arrived by
plane from Freeport. Texas,
where he Is employed with the
Dow chemical Company. Mr.
Mcllhenny will spend the Christ-
mas holidays with his parents.
Master Edward P. filo, Ir.
Has Arrived
Mr. and Mrs. Edward P- FHo
announce the arrival of their ba-
Fern Leaf Chapter
Elects Officers
An annua lelection of officers
was held in the Lodge Hall at Pe-
dro Miguel Monday by the Fern
Leaf Chapter No. 4, Order of the
Eastern Star.
Those officers elected for the
comln gyear of 1852 are Worthy
Matron, Betty Crawford; Worthy
Patron, John Muller; Associate
Matron, Helen Myers; Associate
Patron, Harry Shannon; Secre-
tary. Letty Schnake; Treasurer,
Marie Curies; Conductress, Mel-
ba Fox; and Associate Conduc-;
tress. Charlotte Dailey.
Big Barn Dance Tonight
A Barn Dance, sponsored by
the American Legion Club, will be
held tonight at eight o'clock at
the club at Fort Amador. An ex-
hibition of square dancing Will
be given by the Ancon Promen-
ade Club and hill-billy music will
be furnished by the Rainbow
Ramblers. No admission charge
will be made. A
ATLANTA. Dec. 15 (UP)The
Southern- regional council which
set out eight years ago to tackle
the South's problem on a broad
front admitted, today that the
"race question" has become its
chief concern.
The council said in a major
policy statement that it mut>t
j first tackle the "unique liabil-
ity" of "unreasoning racial
disharmony" before it can hope
for success in its work on Issues
that "transcend the question of
race."
The announcement was the1
council's first recognition of
the problem of the Negro's
status as a main Issue.
Heretofore the council had
sought to avoid the label of be-
ing concerned primarily with
race questions.
"It Is the ultimate hope and
aim of the council that it may
helo in bringing solution to re-
gional problems that transcend
the question of race," the coun-
cil said after its eighth annual
membership meeting here.
"But, for the present, the
unique liability under which the
South labors arises out of an
unreasoning racial disharmony.
The first task is to strive to
create here the atmosphere In
which artificial distinctions and
discriminations based upon race
will no longer persist."
The aims that "transcend"
the racial issues concern a
number of "economic, social,
and ethical" problems.
Leaders from religious, civic,
labor and business groups of 13
Southern states first began
work on them during World
War II.
"Although the past eight years
have brought notable progress
in the South," the council said,
"the job remaining Is a vast
one, and the pressures of na-
tional and International events
demand an even speedier ad-
vance.
"Many of our institutions
continue to make unfair and
unwarranted distinctions be-
tween citizens solely on the ba-
sis of race.
"Outmoded traditions, un-
justified fears and ancient pre-
judices continue to exact a
heavy toll on the unity, pro-
ductiveness and Integrity of our
society."
At a business session the
council elected Marion A.
Wright. LinvUle Falls. N. C.,
attorney, as president to suc-
ceed Paul D. Williams of Rich-
mond. Va.
ttSsJS^'

Dinner Honors
Couple on Wedding Trip
Mr. and Mrs. Octavio Mndez
G. entertained with a dinner last
evening at eight o'clock In the
Bella Vista Room of the Hotel El
Panama In honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Guillermo Arguedas. of Costa Ri-
ca, who have been guests at the
Hotel El Panama ror the past
week as a part of their wedding
trip. The Arguedas leave today
for their home In San Jose.
Vacationers Leave Isthmus
The Ambassador of Nicaragua!
to Panama and Mrs. Eloy San-1
chez left recently by plane to
spend the Christmas holidays
with relatives In Managua.

tic
4m, COLD WAVES re
SO GOOD for your hair...
they make It softer,
lovelier than ever!
Cuts Sets Shampoos
See our Experts.
Balboa 3677
Armed Services
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bktg.) Balboa
Building

1
.
1
Let's go
1 to i

Ot f\ancno
Contractors
WE HAVE Surplus and
Second Hand Construction
tlMaterials for Sale
as follow.:
Wooden Doors, Windows,
Frames with Brass Mosquito
Wire Mesh, Frames for Doors,
Steel Windows, Glass Blocks,
Plain Rooflng Asbestos, Sanit-
ary Ware, Ornamental Grilles
and Steel Rolling Doors.
APPLY TO
VULANUEVA Y TEJEIRA
CIA. LTDA.
Warehouse located at Locera
Road. Tel. 3-3419
PANAMA'S FINEST NIGh
I
'


for
! -;
I
I
L^ocntaita-
j
oUinina
\ I
i
'ancincj

:

The Minister of El Salvador to
Panama, Colonel Joaqun Valdes.
left recently to visit with rela-
tives in San Salvador.
President's Wife Attends
Luncheon
The wife of the President of
the Republic of Panama, Mrs. Al-
ciblades Arosemena, was the spe-
cial guest of honor at a luncheor
given recently m the Balboa
Room of the Hotel El Panama by
the Damas Guadalupanas who
were also honoring their out-
going president. Mrs. Elida Arias
and the in-ocmlng president. Mr;
Leopoldo Arosemena. Covers
were laid for fifty five.
The wife of the Minister of
Honduras to Panama. Mrs. Mar-
co A. Raudales-Planas, enter-
THE CHRISTMAS GIFT
"'WANTS
m
*
**
ISA
.1*0
?t
*fC
&*
?:.
O
TAHITI
from
f 1 \4-din',nU
The beauuM grated to
brida gZSuZSE* iB It
tfSSS?**5'

Prism-Lite Perfection*
Diamonds, the only in';
fully polished diamonds
in the market.
Use your Xmas S and
choose your gift
today!
$250.-
Prism-Lite
Perfection* Pair
choice of 14K gold
mountings.
$150.-
a&Wfr ''/
BUY
ON THE
CLUB PLAN
SUNBEAM
MIXMASTER

EY PAYMENTS EASY PARKING
W SYLVANIA
1 Va Espaa
Tel. 3-0383
stop worrying...
start Anting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be
"blessing in disguise"
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural-
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over' For Rdux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
hiRhlighrs and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delight'
ROUX (HI
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on "label.
DWlrlfcut.r la tk* KepuWIc I PUM
mmI the Cnal Cano
JULIO VOS
Na. I "A" Street
Telephone -2J11 Panam
Large diamond solitaire,
engraved or plain Ilk.
(old vi.

Heavenly new makc- up! Goes an without water... and stays!
HEW! HOT A CAM lUM^lT-SASBB TO APTLY.
Not drying. No water Jut circle the velvety puffet
ver Angel Face. Then anaooth it over your face. At one*,
little akin iaaporfectieaa ande beneath heaven-eoft colour.
HI! STAYS OK LO!1*! TaUN P0WBUL
A aiatithing "cling" ingredient ia blended into
Angel r'aceby terriic premura Tbia nreuure-fueed
"cling" makes Angel Face stay on awgalicntfy.
NEW '. CANT MTU. IN 101 HANS1AC. Angel Faro
is M ltd*. Doesn't anifl in your handbag or "now"
ver your dark frocka. Gives you a freak make-up
aaytianc and anywhere.
$ 100.-
p-vwi.i Diamond engagement ring
and matching wed. bandT
$175.-
'
f>r!-~.I!' nv-e-.M..,
diamond pair in choice
of 14k gold mounting*.
$46-
17 Jewel WALTHAM
Watch and Band.
For men.
> /7.50
C.RL'EN IT jewel,lavithly tlud-
ded with pray of 4 diamanda.
Reg. Trade Mar.k;
SHOP NOW IN AIR-CONDITIONED COMFORT
T A II IT I
THE JEWELRY STORE
157 DON'T FORGET TO USE YOUR XMAS DOLLAR TODAY.
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE WE SHALL REMAIN
OPEN UNTIL B PJ. TILL XMAS.






PACK SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 199
\
You Sell em .. When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
eave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Office '-
LEWIS SfttBVIC'
No. 4 TiVflt A\t
PhaM 2-12HI
KlDShu DI LESSEPS
rara.ua > l.aata
Panam
FOR SALE
Huuseholtl
MOKKl>N'S
Ns. 4 Fmirih ( July At*.
Phona 2-9141
HOIK A CARLTON
It.Mf Mrlndi Ava.
Phona M~Col*n
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
N*. U Waal I Ilk Straat
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 57 "H" StrealPanana
No. 12.11* Central Ava.Coln
5Q

12 words
linimym for
3c. each additional
word.


FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS
Automobiles
RESORTS
0* you bay* ariitkmg arabtem? Gromlich's Sonto Cloro beoch-
Service Personnel ond
Civilian Government Employe
FINANCE
your new or used car through
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYES FINANCE
CO.
Fort Worth, Texas.
Serving Government Employes and
i Service Personnel in the Canal Zone
FOR SALE:Westinghouse Refriger-
ator, $125.00; Mahogany Chin
Closet, $25.00; Round C.ning
Table, 6 choirs, $20.00; Console
Radio ond Record Player, records.
$60.00; lomps, odd tables, chairs
miscellaneous household articles
House 5516-A Horns Street, Dya-
" P-__________________________'for 14 years. With our financing
FOR SALE:Maytog Washing Ma-!y0ur insurance outomoticolly adjusted
chine 25 cycle porcelom tub. Ra-! to U. S. coverage.
dio-Phono Comb. 25-60 cycle. ARRANGEMENTS CAN BE MADE
chest of drawer;, 141 light wood. THROUGH LOCAL AUT0M0IILI
3 way flcor lemp, China cabinet, DEALER
Writ* Alcohelir Anoaiymoui
Box 2091 Amm, C. Z.
FOR SALE:Choice Boquete navel
oronges. Tree ripened. 50 for $2.
25 delivered.. Productos Naciona-
les. S. A. Tel. 2-0028 Panam.
If your dress needs o buxkle, cov-
ered buttons, buttonholes, large
eyelets, belt, hemstitching. Go to
to the Lux Building Eost 34tn St.
Apt. 106. Efficient service.
cottages. Electric
stoves, moderate
441 or 4-567.
ice ooxes. gas
rates. Phone 6-
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
..ith glass doors, ropero, clothes
cobintt with 2 full length mirror
doors, gate legged table ImagleA
5 pc. Hollywood bedroom set
low type, with inner spring mat-
tress and coil springs, vanity with
large mirror, and stool, beside
table, ond chest of '41 drawers,
pictures, tables, chairs, etc. Tools.
LATHE, electric motors, paint
pray pistol, welding outfit (gasl
Rollowoy tool cabinet (Snap-on)
saws, wrenches, grinder. ALL TO
BE SOLD VERY CHEAP. 8062.
I 1th St. Apt. 16. Colon.
FOR SALE:Westinghouse refriger-
ad 60 cycles. 9 ft. $150.00
Philco Tropic Radio-Phone. 1 Speed
60 cycles $175.00. G E. Alarm
FOR SALE: A real "buy"!
1950 PLYMOUTH Club Coupe.
Brand new whitewall tires, radio,
cleon throughout. $1,575.00. canj
be financed. No. 2, 47th Street.'
Apt. 13. Tel. 3-2247.
FOR SALE:Buying or selling an'
automobile? See Agendas Cosmos,,-Tqji,
Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
4721, Panama. ,
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford V-8 'two
door, radio, undercoated. ccesor-
ies. Balboa 2-3582. Ffitween 3:30
and 6:30.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
HOTEL PANAMERICANO in cool El
Valle. Room $2.00 daily per per-
son. Meals a la Carte. Reserva-
tions. Telephone Panama 2-1 I 12
Phillip. Oceanside cottage*. Sonta
Clara Box 43$. Balboa. Phona
Ponamo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Williams Sonta Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms Frigldaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-30S0.
FOR SALE:Lodies skunk coot, like
new, reosonoble price. Agencias
Cosmos, automobile row. No. 29 I
Tel: 2-4721. Panami.
FOR RENT
Apartments
Special and-of-yeer offer
Sanitary earthenware "Clayco"
Bowls from $10.00.
Complete toilet in white and eo- ^
lor from $26.50.
Washbasins in white ond colors
(rom $16.50.
Clay Product Co.
37-47 Vio Espaa Tel 3-0160
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
;ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
It is actually cheaper
to -buy a
PJ.I. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against,
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
of SHARPENING and
POWER alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
Runover with 2 col. story............
INTERIOR VIEWS of new Army buses show fl
Is arranged In the "conference tyoe" seating
the remaining seats and Install inters along
The center seat would then be left In place
crew which would accompany the bus in a dl
ranged in the conventional passenger coach m
transporting school children.
.
FOR SALE:1949 Oldsmobile con-
vertible. Rocket 98, 1949 Fore"
I -2 ton Panel, perfect condition
Cock 60 cycles $3.00. Phone Co-'AGENCIAS SASSO. 4th of July Ave
Ion 594-B Roosevelt Ave. 9088-!____________No- 63'A-____________
A. Apt. 4.
FOR SALE:Magic Chef gas stove
S25. Simmons studio couch $60.
Brand new chromium kitchenette
set $60. Baby crib and new mat-
tress $25. Metallic bedroom set
double bed Simmons mattress $60.
Eleven drawers workbench $15.
Single bed $15. Canvas Kayok
$25. Sundries J. Alexander
3-4381 or 3-1183.
*OR SALE:6 Venetian blinds for
12 family opartment. $15.00.
House 5255-1. Ciablo Hgts.
.You don't hove to go into town to
get your tire repair or rentals and
recharge of batteries. Just stop in
ot Robinson's Chorrillo Limit
ocross from the C. Z. Police
Booth.
FOR SALE: 1938 Hudson, fair
condition, inquires can be made
ot Cristobal Yacht Club, see All-
gaier.
:OR SALE:Fiesto ware 51 pieces
S28.00. Go'd Bond Stemware.
$18.00. 0305 Cable Heights.
FOR SALE. 2 dining tobies, $10
eoch. relrigerator 573. eJectrlfc
range. S40. House 548-D, Coco-
M.
OR SALE:Large grass rug, $10,
moll bamboo chair. $10. coffee
toble $10. end table $5. toble
lamp 55. etc. 44th Street No. 22
Apt. No. 1. Tel. 3-0868.
FOR SALE: 4-door Nash Sedan,
new tires, excellent condition.
Phone Gotun 5-126.
FOR SALE:1951 Chevrolet Con-
vertible with Powerglide. rodio
See Frank Alemn, Smoot & Pa-
redes. Tel. 2-0600. Panam.
FOR SALE:Fiat convertible Coupe
plus inventory of spare ports J
$495.00. Coll 86-3190.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Chrome ond plostic
brea/, fast table and choirs, Uni-
vericl ironer, 25 cycle. Excellent
cond.tion, mahogany table and
table, book and magazine rack,
single metal bed and springs
House No. 582-A. Ancon Blvd.
Tel. Balboo 2-1393.
WANTED TO RENT: Chalet or
apartment 2 or 3 bedrooms in
Bella Vista with hot water. Te-
lephone 3-2997, Ponomo. Mrs.
Schwartz,
Sealed bids, in triplicate, will be re-1
eeived in the office of Engineer-J
ing and Construction Director, |
Panamo Canal Compony, Balboa]
Heights, until 10:00 a. m. Jan-
uary 28, 1952 and then opened I
in public, for furnishing all plant. pfjR
tools, equipment, materials, labor
dnd services ond for performing
oil work for construction of;
Project No. I Poroiso Town-
site Extension
Project No. 2 Ancon Townsite
Extension
Project No. 3 Diablo Heights
Townsite Extension
Project No. 4 Balboa Townsite
Extension
Project No. 5 Rough Grading
and Storm Sewer Drainage System at
Summit
Bid schedules, forms of proposals,
specificotions, and full' particulars
may be obtained from the office
of the Contract ond Inspection Di-;
vision. Room 336, Balboa Heights,
(Telephone 2-3739 or 2-2698/.
-Specifications and drawings wtl* be"
issued on o deposit of $25.00 per
set for each Project or $100.00
for oil. Deposit will be forfeited
if specifications ond drawings are
not returned within 30 days oftet
opening of bids.
RENT:Well situoted, beauti-
fully furnished apartment, com-
plete with linen and silver, 2 bed-
rooms, 2 bath, living, dining
maid's room, big bolcony. $185
month. Panama 3-3319, after 6
p. m.
FOR RENT:For 2 or three months.!
elegant apartment furnished with
all facilities, one or two morried
couples without children. 45th St.
No. 19, Bella Vista.
RENT:Apartment in concrete
residence, consisting of living-
room, bedroom, patio, $45.00
monthly. Urbanizacin LA PRA-
DERA, Sobonas, Tal. 3-2796 op-
posite Gasoline Station, Parque
Lefevre.
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABLE Light, coot
entirely renovated and well fur-
nished. Rate reasonable. Bache-
lor eery. Inquire ot The Ame-
rican Club facing De Lauca
Perk.
WANTED TO BUY:Boy's bicycle
24 in:h. in good condition. Phone
743 Coco Solo.
FOR SALE:International Harvester
Freezer, slightly used at bargain
prices. Go. Alfaro S. r\._, Ponama
No, 28 Peru Avenue. Panama
City. Tel. Panama 3-0301.
FOR SALE:G. E. Radio and record
player. $75.00. Tel. 3134 Bolboa
754-A. Bolboa Rd.
--------1-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------!
FOR SALE:25 cycle refrigerator;
Friq-doire with 2 yeor guarcntee
SI 75.00. Call Mueblerio Ideol
Rio Abajo. Tel. 3-1216.
FOR SALE:New 5' x 6'?' Peruvion.
Llama rug. Phone Curundu 72C0
House 2036-C.
WANTEDEasy
25 cycle motor.
Diablo.
Spindrier
5338-B Dovis
WANTED1950 Cadillac
doors or Oldsmobile 98, 4
cash, duty free. Write Mr.
Box i 34 Ponomo.
DO IT THE EASY
(and ECONOMICAL WAY)
washer vou ore *c0 kusy ,0 write to
'joublichers. if you don't like to pay
higher-thon-published prices, if you
: don't wont to bother with buying
61, 4 drofts or money orders -- ask us
WANTEC:'47 or '48
4 door sedon, with rodio.
black, in good conditon. Uphold-
er 2S6. Ancon.
Position Offered Help Wanted
English stenographer wishes whole or
part time work. Knowledge of
Spanish. Box 387, Ancon, C. Z.
LESSONS
Have a free dance analysis Tuesday-
Thursday. Saturday, Balboa YMCA.
WANTED:Maid to take care of 2
yeor old child. Must sleep in. Ap-
ply Old Ponama Highway. Op-
posite Club de Equitacin. Tel. 3-
1 765, Panam.
doors, i to get the technical, professional and
R. H. business books you need. We re
llieve you of all the detail, supply
--------------- fresh copies of latest editions and
Studeboker do it all ot a saving to you. Just
color lift the phone and tell us what you
want. And for good measure, we
take your subscription to any mo-
sazine for business, profession or
home new or renewal.
FOR BOOKS OR MAGAZINES
call on
AGENCIAS STEER, S. A.
Telephone Ponama 2-1219
Mail Apartado 731 Ponama. R. P.
OST& FOUND
LOST gray wallet containing money,
check ond personal papers, finder
keep money as reword, please re-
turn check ond papers to Mrs
Parades, Box 779 Ancon C. Z.
on phone Panama 3-2225.
"DUt to
3k
PL
n,n9
tasurn'
SUNDAY
SPECIAL LUNCHEON
Boquete 0-.ir.gr Suprema or
Spaniih Machare! an Eacabeche
Gurr.Se Creole or
Certiomme Pate Italirnne
Spajhrtti Slrlilrmie an Caa-
* ......... I.M
Whole Fried >>* Corblna-
Tartare m
Saute Potatoes Asparagus Tipa
Combination Sal. i
Hot Roll Butter
Banana Cream Pie
Cortea Tea Beer
COCKTAILS
Every Sl ,>
11 a.m. to 2 p.m. J
WANTED:English-speaking moid
to do housework, cooking, laun-
dry. Live in. Apply Sunday Los
Cumbres, end of 4th St. No. 413.
FOR RENTFurnished room, privte
bathroom and entrance, kitchen
privilege, No. 13, 43rd St.
FOR RENT:Room No. 21. Fourth
of July Avenue, opposite Hotel
Roosevelt. Apt. No. 3.
FOR RENT:Nice cool room, mor-
ried couple without children or
bachelor, Juan B. Sosa Street No.
21, Apt. 3, opposite Roosevelt
Hotel.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
LUX
VENETIAN
-L1NDS
Immediate
Delivery
Aluminum
Awnings
Different
Colors
$14.00
Industrias
Panamericanas
Tel. 3-1713
22 E. 29th Street
exibillty of seating facilities. At the left, bus
arrangement. It is a simple matter to remove
each wall, as shown In the picture at right,
to provide seats for the first aid or medical
saster situation. Seats will ordinarily be ar-
anner, since the bus will be used primarily for
*
**&fW'* Eight New Army School Buses
Your Community Station '
HOG-840
Where 100.000 People Moo*
Presents
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel fl "
Selling:. Brewery, Panam
Cement, Clay Products and
Fuerza y Luz (preferred).
Tel. "3-4719 3-1680
US
MODERN FURNITURE
CUS TOM BUILT
Slipcover Rcupholstery
VISIT OU SHOW-ROOM!
Alberto Bert*
J. r. de la Ossa -17 (Automobile Row)
Freo Estliaatca Pickup a Delivery
Tal. 3-4SM S:N a.m. lo 1:M pa
FOR SALE:Electric light plont, 1 10
Volt, 60 Cycle, single PH. 2 1.21
K. W., 1200 R.P.M., gasolinel
driven. Perfect condition. See West -
ermeier, mechanic, Santo Cloro.
REPAIRVenetian Blinds.
MAKECornices & Curtains.
PAINTFurniture.
Work Guaranteed.
| TALLER CEDE0'
#23 Per Ave. Tel. 3-1066
FOR SALE
Motorcycle!
FOR SALE:1951 Ariel, 4-cylinder
motorcycle. House 1414-B. Bal-
p. m.
boo after 4
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:Diamond earrings, dres-
ses size 15, shoes 50 cts. to $5.-
00. 0586, Mindi Street.
FOR SALE:Portable electric sew-
ing machine, new motor and parts.
($45.00.1 Lionel electric train and
gauge accessories. House 8103,
Margarita.
FOR SALE: Bicycle, mon's, oood
condition. House 1479-A, Holden
St., Balboa.
Section Of Herrick
Road To Be Closed
For Three Weeks
The scetlon of Herrick Road
between Oorgas Road and
Frangipanl Streets will be closed
to traffic for about three weeks
starting Monday, Dec. 17.
The street is being closed be-
cause of paving In the area.
The only vehicles in the area
will be those using the loading
platform at the rear of Ancon
Clubhouse.
BALDWIN PIANOS
We have just received a shipment
of the beautiful new Acrotenic eM-
wia piono.
L F. Garcia, 34th Street
Opposite Lux Theotre. Telephone 3-
4947 3-0672, Panama.
FOR SALE: Girl's bicycle, arm-
chairs with cushions, portable ra-
dio, corner book cose, all excel-
lent condition. 37th Street No. 7,
upstairs.
FOR SALE:Electric train (Gilbert).
American Flyer, new, at a give
away price. La Parisin, Avenida
Central 113.
FOR SALE:Motorcycle Harley Da-
vidson de Luxe 48 excellent condi-
tion. Federico Boyd No. 1. Phone
3-1516.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
in buying o
near the city with all
If you are interested
farm
forts. Telephone" 3-28j'9, Ponama"
RE-OPENS
JANUARY 1st, 1952
ror ranemUnne TeOfraan or Write
HOTEL PANAMONTE
ajarte Chlriqiii
r sea yoni Travel Agent
FOR SALE: Cor Heotor. Stewart
Warner South wind. Used one
-week, will fit any car. $40.00.
Phone 2-2108 1450-B, Owens
St. Balboa.
FIRIAL:Offer you lomrtliinf 4it-
feient In Cbrkjtmei gift. Beauti-
ful batea troyi pointed
na Oil and by ancient Indian pro-
co. Alea rias, handkerchiefs,
corf, Chrratatos caret fey na-
tional artista; arums, bat, Pollero.
ate. In Avnala B, balala the
parkin, let Of the French -
Manufacturer Says
Nylon Beats Steel
OARRETTSVILLE, O. (TJ.P.)
When the going Is too rough for
metal bearings, a piece of itflon
might do the trick.
A manufacturer here has dip-
ped Into the plastics field so
thoroughly that now one of the
company's main items is a full
Une of bearings that need no oil,
are rust and chatter-proofs and
stand up longer than their steel
counterparts, or so they claim.
Gilbert J. stein, of Pittsburgh,
a. Carnegie Tech graduate, led in
the development. The 34-year-old
Air Force veteran bought some
plastic-molding machines at the
end of the war and has made a
profession of trouble shooting He
substitutes his nylon rollers and
balls where metals fall, and said,
they work in almost every case.
SMSATIOm 0FKW
!- (MRimc ii* s:och nsisimt
IPQKISUSOMOCOVI'
SAVES M% IRONING TIME!
First all sUndarJ lire Ironing board.
Only $3.75 each
2 for $7.25
Postpaid
Get one for yourself.
Give one as a Xmas Gift.
Limited Quantity. ORDER NOW
Send Money Order to
Dunmore Agency
Estafeta Instituto Naeional
Panami, R. P.
FOR SALE:Emerald Ring with twe
bequette diamonds in plotinurr
setting. S225.0D. Phona Panomc
3-2351 evenings.
Gatun Credit Union
Members to Withdraw
Xmas Savings Monday
Members of the Gatun Federal
Credit Union who participated
in the Xmas Club Plan will
withdraw their deposits between
1 and 6 p. m. Monday.
A total o nearly $5,000 will
be given out to depositors. The
majority of them, however, will
transfer part of their Xmas Club
deposits to their Credit Union
share account.
Of the five Federal Credit
Unions on the Canal Zone, there
are but two who extend the ser-
vice of the Xmas Club Plan to
Its members: the Gatun Federal
Credit Union and the Red Tank-
Paraiso Federal Credit Union
Xmas Club deposits for the
year 1952 will be accepted on
Jan. 8 at the Gatun Federal
Credit Union. Only cards of 50-
cent and $1 denominations will
be used. It is expected that over
400 members will participate In
the 1952 Xmas Club Plan.
i
Cats Come High
BOSTON. (UP) The high
cost of loving cats Is a problem
for Mrs. Jeanne Dodge. Feeding
her 25 cats, all adopted strays,
costs her $40 a month.
Saturday, December 15 -
P.M.
3:00American Band concert
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Evening Salon
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45 Battle Report
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateur Program
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.-Slgn Off '
Convert To Litter Carriers
Sunday, December 16
A.M.
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
8:15Newsreel USA. (VOA)
8:30Hymns of All Churches
9.00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OP
THE AIR
9:15Godd Neighbors
9:30London Studio Concerts
(BBC)
10:00In the Tempo of Jazs
10:30Your American Music
11:00National Lottery (Smoot
and Paredes)
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
P.M.
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15American Chorales
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symphony
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00 Heritage of Britain
6:30 Donald Veorhees
7:00Opera Concert
7:30Story of the Christian
Church
7:45Radio Varieties U.S.A.
8:00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA)
8:15Report from C o n g r e ss
(VOA)
8:30Show Time
8:45The Letter Box
9:00United Nations Review
(VOA)
9:30The Blng Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00 British Concert Hall
11:00Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcast ing
Corp.
RDFRadlodlffusion Francalse
9 Atlantic Sector
GIs Receive Good
Conduct Medals
FORT GULICK, Dee. 16A
spokesman for Headquarters,
Atlantic sector. Fort Oullck an-
nounced today that nine enlist-
ed men assigned to Atlantic
Sector Headquarters Detactr-
ment have been awarded the
Good Conduct Medal.
These men are 8FC Arthur C.
Blllmyer. SFC John W. Cousin,
Sgt. William V. Cunllffe, Cpl.
Foster O. Smlthson, Cpl. Fred
TruelL Jr., Cpl. Peter A. Wes-
ner. Cpl. Robert D. White. SFC
Clarence O. Vice (second
av/ard), and M/Sgt. William
T. Wardell (fourth award).
Cristobal Office Of
VA To Open Dec.
24, Close Dec. 31
Veterans Administration re-
presentative Charles R. Vander-
grlft yesterday announced that
the Cristobal office will be open
on Monday, Dec. 24. between 12
and 4 p. m. but will not be open
on Dec. 31.
The office will resume the re-
gular 3 to 7 p. m. schedule on
Jan. 7.
The Diablo Heights office will
be closed the day before Christ-
mas, but will be open Monday,
Dec. 31.
Eight new-type passenger bus-
es wnlch can be quickly convert-
ed to carry litter patients in the
event of a disaster In the Canal
Zone area have arrived at the
U.S. Army Motor Pool at Coro-
zalGenerai Depot.
Capable of carrying 37 coach
passengers, the new Duses were
immediately put into use as
school buses. Army officials have
announced that tne vehicles will
play a prominent role In the lo-
cal Disaster Control Program.
Each bus can be converted ve-
ry .quickly from a comfortable
passenger coach to an ambulance
capable of carrying 18 litter pa-
tients, together with first aid
crews or medical personnel.
Also, the vehicles can be used
as cargo carriers capable of
handling a maximum of 10,000
pounds of cargo or heavy equip-
ment.
Ingenious floor fastening de-
vices permit the seats of the bus-
es to be quickly removed for stor-
age either within or outside the
buses. Seats can be folded and
stacked neatly in the front of the
bus interior without cutting down
the number of litters that can be
carried.
Further proof of the unusual
adaptability of the vehicles Is
that they can be used in any
combination of the three avail-
able facilities. Each bus can be
used partially as a coach at the
same time a part, of the vehicle
is converted to carry litters or
cargo. W+ 'Pi
Officials of the Disaster Con-
trol Program especially welcome
the new type buses, since It solves
a major planning problem for the
program.
It was also announced by the
Ordnance Section of the USAR-
CARD3 that the eight buses are
the initial shipment of a fleet
which will eventually total 66
!convertible-type buses. All will
be used in case of a disaster In
the Canal Zone.
BUS Chorus Will Be
Heard On 2nd Balboa
Theater Anniversary
In conjunction with the sec-
ond anniversary of the opening
of the new Balboa Theater,
plans were announced today for
the presentation of the Balboa
High School Chorus on the stage
next Saturday, at 8.30 p. m.
The program, under the di-
rection of Victor Herr. Director
of Music at Balboa High School,
will also Include the Balboa
High School band augmented by
some of the musicians of the
71st Army Band from Fort Clay-
ton.
It Is hoped that Dick Turbyfill.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Subert Turby
fill, will be on the Isthmus and
will sing two or three num-
bers, Turbyfill is expected to be
In the Canal Zone on Christ-
mas leave from the University
of Texas In Austin.
Santa Claus will be presented
the patrons and Mai Hllty will
act as master of ceremonies.
Feature picture will be Blng
Crosby's ''Here Comes the
Groom." which opens in the
Theater the same day and will
Be part of he anniversary pro-
Sam being presented only at
e 8:30 performance.
Do II the Easy (and Economical) Way
If you are too busy to write to publishers, if you don't
like to pay hlgher-than-publishedprices. If you don't
want to bother with buying drafts or money orders
ask us to got the technical, professional and business
books you need.
We relieve you of all the detail, supply fresh copies of
latest editions and do It all at a saving to you. Just
lift the phone and tell us what you want.
And, for good measure, we'll take your subscription to
any magazine for business, profession or home new
or renewal.
FOR BOOKS OR MAGAZINES
Telephone call OH M11
P2a.m7 AGENCIAS STEER, S. A. JEffiX
THE NEWEST
RCA VICTOR
Complete Coverage
Long & Short Wave
ONLY
MONTHLY $10.00 MONTHLY
77/0 RADIO CENTER *
Bolivar
COLON
Open Until 9:00 p.m.
1



HATIRDAY, DFCEMBEF IR. 18SJ
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.PAGE RY0
War On Loneliness Breaks Out
\ln Georgia Through Christmas

ATLANTA, Dec. 15 (UP> A Havls says the beautician was: It's not just the presents. It's
Iretlred engineer at Decatur. x,:e than paid. She had the Joy the warm feeling that comes
Georgia, Is enlisting recruits in a cf watching the elderly woman when someone steps into the;
war on loneliness. cam .hat someone cared about place of a missing father or mo-
Hodges Havis has organized aa her. ,'the.r- ... _,. ,_
mushrooming group to make the "My family" got its formal Havls and hi* wife have no
golden rule a living thing for start at a luncheon in Decatur children of their own. But Mrs.
Uhis Christmas season, and for ust before Thanksgiving, and HavU says. "No, we're not really
[now on ; now it's growing fast. childless. We have hundreds of
Havls' calls his organization1 It began as a strictly local children.'And we make it a full
"my family." And it's not a chn- group in Decatur and Dekalb time job to keep them happy.
rity. not in the ordinary sense.' Countv, and it i> spreading over
There are thousands of worthy Georgia. !
I organizations that collect money One member is C. E. McGee of
for needy people. Roberta in South Georgia, a
They ask for your money, but 3hutln himself for the last 10
I Havls does morehe asks mem- year*. ...
I bers of "my family" to give their McGee finds happiness in
I own time, and their own labor, whatever he can do for adopted
Havis takes cash donations, but friends. He spends less time
only for his own expenses in run- thinking about himself, more
ning the organization. And he's time with his work for "My Fam-
I emphatic on that point. ily."
He says: "Happiness is really: Hodges Havls, the man who
I not something you give, it's got all this started, te M.
Devilfish
HORIZONTAL
1,8 Depicted
devilfish
13 Tending to
eat away
14 Turn outward
15 Rodent
16 Maniple
18 Small child
19 In the same
place (ab.)
3 Collapsible *
bad
4 Exists
SMudcal
instrument
8 Masculine
appellation
7 Cein
5 BilJ of fare
9 Average (ab.)
10 Fisherman's
apparatus
Answer to Previous Puzzle
! i in l^-, .'*>* si
i nan ill*vii'-;.ii:h
Ml:'l3ur.,li.l IU MMW
iir*j*uuiSii iituu ii
-If -' ; MSSSSSSSSSI Ul-HiU
TJlsJ
J I
:-: fell
on. uianiuui i.-i au.
mili i*saii-:KJi:iw 1:"-,ri
JO Mythical beingn H^s glit
22 Tungsten (ab.)w Mm
ACOB
CANASTA Mi
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
He and his wife of eight
a months had been thinking of
I have Just dug my way out of
pile of questions and have
Suppose the discard pile Is fro-
zen before either side melds. For
something you trade."
One member In Decatur 1. a ...... T' y> & ,j0me across nineteen Jetters that
rW iamlly" finds him an: sometime before It took final ** m^gOga-M
;erlvPtDeedrsonn' sXboT SmtP?" fater^gaTe a KWn&S
&Ke'iroftOTS,! For 20 years, Havls was an At- but they all belled down to the
Pj^toirtie^eftShSSUnto road engineer. Later, he same situation.
cuU toV^adopSd'person'it ran an engineering paper, but
doesn't add up to much In cash,1 he closed that down last Feb-,
but Havls thinks it means a lot; ruag? because 0f poo eatth
lo\PhVriDerson he helo's d atTcWldren's home^And with Bred three or a wild ca'rd the-
| to the person he helps. | her husband, she believes that rat up-card. The player at your
Another member runs a shoe'most of "My Family's''care will right.discard:, a seven. Canyou..
I repair shop. He told Havls he'd < go to children and old folks. ,-"nIL JL 9g* Eft #2"
hike to help folks, but he could- And their foster fathers, mo- Jokei-K-K-K- arid a pair ofsev
n't get out much. thers. brothers and sisters come ens? Would it be equally legal
Havls told hlm.-,"8tay in your; from all walks of Ufe. Already, i or illegal i to put down Joker-
shop. There are plenty of young- the rolls of "My Family" Include K-K and three sevens?
sters with holes In their shoes, barbers, doctors, jankers, den- The answer is that either meld
We'll find them, and you half- tlsts, beauticians, shopkeepers If perfectly legal and entitles you
sole their shoes." and others. to the discard pile. You are al-
Whenever possible, members of' Havls himself has adopted the >owed to take frozen pile \
23 Sun god
24 Note In
Guldo's scale
26 Sheaf
28 Encounter
31 Irish fuel
32 Nested boxes
33 And
34 Appellation
35 Diving bird
36 Genus of
ducks
37 Compass point f
38 Symbol for
niton
39 Orient 1
measure
41 Mark against
47 Tart of "be"
49 Indonesian of
Mindanao
51 Motor part
52 Frozen water
93 It belongs to
i theof
1 rays
55 Esters of oleic
acid
87 Expunge
88 Squatters
vncncAL
1 Persian fairy
2 Native of
Arabia
island
17 On account
(ab.)
20 Boxed
21 Cud-chewing
23 Motive
38 Occupant
m Gem
27 Song (comb,
form)
29 Feminine
appellation
30 Pedal digiti
39 Frenzy
40 Psssage In the
brain
42 Gaelic
43 Volume
I'll 'Wit SB I
'-loiDibr^
44 Famous
English school
45 Play part jm
46 Angers
47 Genus of
maples
48 Disorder
50 Literary scrap:
52 Follower ^
64 Pronoun I
56 Near
For example, suppose you need
Mobilizer Wilson Vows
To Maintain Wage Curbs
WASHINGTON, Dec. 15
Defense Mobilizer Charles E. Wil-
son said yesterday the govern-
ment "must and will'' hold the
Une on wage controls even at the
risk of strikes in key Industries.
sheets' supposed to contain tit
Inside stuff on Washington tha
we are going to scrap our W3g
control policies In order to aver
strikes in key Industries.'' hi
said.
"I can say that we must and
will maintain wage control la
nrevent a spiral of wage-price
inflation which would be just
as damaging to labor as to ev-
ery other group in the econo-
my.
"I see no other course that Is
week with US Steel president
Benjamin F Falrless He left no
doubt that they will discuss the
steel wage crisis.
Falrless conferred earlier yes-
terday with the new Economic
He made the statement in a Stabilizer, noser Lowell Putnam, fair to the millions of American'
speech before the National Press presumably on the same subject, people than to do the best we can
Club as the Federal Mediation, Wilson did not refer directly to to hold the Une with the powers
Service stepped Into critical steelthe steel wage talks Into which granted us."
industry wage negotiations at two Federal mediators moved1 "I am opposed to business seek-
Plttsburgh which may bring the yesterday. Ing exorbitant profits," he said.
first big test o present wage ceil- i But he obviously had the ne- \ "I am against labor using its
tags. Igotlatlons m mind when he said power to break the safeguards
Wilson also served notice that that "the most critical period of built around inflation. I am a-
he will not be "stampeded" by the wage-price control effort lies,gainst agriculture trying to get
criticism from the Senate Pre- directly ahead more than Its fair share of tha
paredness Subcommittee Into; "I have read In the 'dope:national Income."
"hasty" moves to Increase arms|
production. ;
He said President Truman and
the Defense Mobilization Board
recently reviewed and unani-
mously Indorsed, his present po-
licy of concentrating on a long-
term buildup of Industrial capa-
city rather than immediate all-
out production of finished arms.
' The former General Electric
president conceded that his
long-term rearmament plan-
ning may be "the greatest gam-
ble In our history." But he voic-
ed conviction that it already is
paying off peace dividends.
He suggested that the chances
of war with Russia may have
dropped from about 50-50 last
year, when the defense produc-
tion drive began, to about 60-40
against war at present.
Wilson said after his address
that he expects to meet here next
Should those three hands be
counted? Two said yes, and two
said that it Isn't Canasta with-
out jokers.
AThe three hands should be
l"My Fan illy radopt someone who entire population of a nursing ?. natural pair that matches the BO^inU and meld Joker-A-A-
needs friendship home He^l provide a Christmas previous discard If your side has-1 rom your hand If the discard
1 -My Family" wants to fightpresent with a personal note for not previously melded, your He Is not frozen, at your next
I loneliness ana it doesn't restrict everyone. meld must add to the right total turn to play my will be able to
Its operations to people who are Arid he believes strongly in the -but that total does not have to take the pile with one matching.counieo. inis is a general prin-
unable to buy the things they value of music for spreading be In addition to your natural card and on? wild card. How- need i happiness. Some members of the pair. ever, if the discard pile is fro-1 Is completely played, it is too
One member, a beautician, re-, make-believe family, such as a To put It another way. te rule;zen, you will siiU need a natural late to bring up the fact that the
* deck was deficient in some way.
As a matter i fact, if the dis-
covery were made while a hand
tlv gave an elderly nursing Decatur radio station operator, for taKlng the- discard pile In an rair that matines the top card
home Inmate her first beauty are helping to buUd a record lib- initial meld is exactly the same u! thei discard pile.
parlor shampoo and permanent rary. |whethr the p|-e is frozen orun. QFour peuple
wave. The 68-year-old woman
could have paid for the treat-
ment, but the money was re-
fused.
down to
Books are piling up, too. frozen. The only difference arises play Canasta and after three was in progress, that hand would'
For hundreds of children, this when you make your initial meld complete hand; had been played he continued and would be count.'
will be a hapDler Christmas b- 'rom your har.d and then want it was discovered that there,edprovided (hat each player
i cause of "My Family." 'to take the discard pile later on. wasn't a single |oker In the pack. I bad completed his first play.
ETERNAMATICS OWNERS GUARANTEE...
SATISFIED OR MONEY BACK !
Eternamatic is Sold and Serviced All Over The World
by Reliable Jewelers Only! See them at
NAT MNDEZ
No. 15 "J" Street (Across from the Ancon Post Office)
U0N$ SHARE
OF THE
MONUMENTAL RAFFLE
OF THE LION'S CLUB TODAY!
FOR ONLY $20.- YOU TOO MAY BE THE HAPPY
WINNER OF ONE OF THESE VALUABLE PRIZES



FIRST PRIZE
APARTMENT HOUSE CONSISTING
OF 4 APARTMENTS
SECOND PRIZE
THREE BEDROOM CHALET


THIRD PRIZE
TWO BEDROOM CHALET
BUY YOUR TICKET EARLY
CASH OR AT TERMS
II
PETE'S PLACE
16 'X Street
ANCON LIQUEUR STORE
Opposite Ancon Post Office
OR FROM ANY MEMBER OF THE LION'S CLUB
For More Information Call Panama 2-4812
KILL TWO BIRDS WITH ONE SHOT:
Get a WONDERFUL XMAS GIFT for yourself or your friends
and at the same me help PANAMA'S CHILDREN enjoy their
holidays at the "COLONIAS INFANTILES."


w

PAGE FIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

.
^Mtiantic ~2)ocieti
d ISox 34, Ltalun
ir/rs. oLion -foff
JtUphon* tjalun 2/6 or 463
SATURDAY, DECEMBER II,
MEMBERS OF REBEKAH CLl'B
MEET WITH MRS. FRANK ESTES
Mrs. Frank Estes, Mrs. Freda Boydson of Gatun, and
Mrs. Harold Chambers of Margarita, were hostesses for the
meeting of the Cristobal Rebckah Club, Thursday night, at
the home of Mrs. Estes. The rooms of the home were de-
corated in the Christmas motif carried out with a scene of
the Nativity in one arrangement and an all white lighted
Christmas tree surrounded with novelty Christmas figurines
in another. The light from the many red candles gave it a
true Christmas atmosphere. Poinsettias and red shaded hur-
ricane lamps decorated the refreshment table.
The business of the evening Caribbean Chapter Nafl.
vas conducted by the president, Sojourners Elect Officer.!
Mrs. Percy Lawrance. Instead of The meeting of Caribbean
having .in exchange of gifts the'Chapter No. 21. National So-
niembers each gave a dollar journers. was held Monday, De-
whieh will be used to purchase comber 10. at the Fort Davis Of-
fpod for a Christinas for the stu- fleers Club. The turkey dinner
dents of the School for the Blind was preceded with a cocktail hour.
in Panama City conducted by the There were 36 members and
Salvation Army with Major Gor- guests attended the affair,
don Barrott of Balboa, in charge.! Lt. Colonel W. D. Cunning-
After the meeting, progressive,ham (retired) of the Pacific Side.
r
spoke of his pleasure attending
the meeting.
The officers for the new year,
1952. were elected and Included
canasta games were played the
winners of whom were Mrs. El-
mer E. Sterns, high and Mrs.
Lawrance low.
The dark horse was won by.judge E.I.P. Tateman, unanl-
Mrs. Oliver Haviland. Imouslv elected president; Lt.
Other members present were Commander Paul L. Balay, first
Mrs. Semon Theriot, Miss Grace vice president; Lt. Donald W.
Williams. Mrs A. G. Turner, Dewey. second vice president;
Mrs. M. Scholefield. Mrs. Louis Ernest L. Slocum, secretary-
T. Schuberg. Mrs. William Wray. treasurer.
Mrs. H. Edward Pihlgren. Mrs. William Badders of Gatun,
Charles Bath. Mrs. Fred O'- gave an interesting talk on the
Rourke. Mrs Floyd Robinson, sinking of the United States Sub-
Mrs. Roger Deakin, Mrs. Victor marine "Squalus," locating the
Mav Sr.. Mrs. Robert T Thomas vessel and rescuing the survivors.
Ir. and Mrs. Blahnik
Parent of Son
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Blahnik of
Xey West, Florida, became the
parents of a son born December
10. Mrs. Blahnik Is the former
Ellin Roe of Margarita. The ma-
ternal grandparents, are Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Roe formerly of
Margarita now of Coco Slito.
Rainbow Member Receives
Birthday Congratulations
Miss Dorothy Rowley, Worthy
Advisor of Rainbow for Girls, of
Cristobal Assembly No. 2, receiv-
ed the congratulations of the
members on the occasion of her
18th birthday anniversary at a
social hour following the meet-
ing.
A large birthday cake decora-
ted with red roses was served by
her mother, Mrs. Samuel Row-
ley.
The Misses Shirley Keepers and
Barbara Thrift of Gatun. Diane
Delaney and Patricia Leach of
Margarita received membership
into the assembly.
Albrook Orientation
Heel Has Navy PIO
For Guest Speaker
At an 'orientation meeting held
this morning at the Albrook bas*
theater for officers an dalrmen,
the guest speaker to address the
group was Commander Edward
R. Halloran, Public Information
Officer for the 15th Naval Dis-
trict.
Commander Halloran discussed
the United States Navy, the im-
portance of sea power, the rela-
tion of the Navy to the other
services and the role of the Navy
In the Caribbean Command.
He began his talk by outlining
the staff functions of the Navy
In this area. He traced the his-
tory of naval operations from the
early days of naval warfare as
fought by the Greeks. Phoeni-
cians, Athenians and Romans as
far back as the Battle of Salamis
in 480 BC down through the
years to World War II.
Throughout his talk, inter-
spersed with personal experien-
ces and anecdotes of his career
as a Naval officer, be illustrated
and stressed the importance of]
unification among the services.
In conclusion, he thanked Col.
Philip D. coates, Albrook base
commander, and the personnel of
Albrook for the cooperation ten-
dered the Navy during his period
as public information officer.
the V-M tri-o-matic
and Mrs. J. A. Cunningham.
The limited time did not permit
bin to tell of the salvaging of.
the boat which will be the topic
of his next address.
Ladies of Coco Solo Bawling
League Have Tournament
Luncheon
The members of the Officers Miss Jane DeBoyrie
Wives Bowling League held their Returning for Holidays
end of the tournament luncheon] Miss Jane DeBoyrie will arrive
Thursday, at the Coco Solo Offi-,by plane December 19. to spend
cers Club. Mrs. Roy Nellsen was.the Christmas holidays with her
in charge of the luncheon. She parents. Dr. and Mrs. Rafael De-
used for the center piece a novel Boyrie of the Wilcox Apartments,
arrangement of balls and ten Colon.
Gatun Star Club
Meeting Monday Night
The regular monthly meeting
of the Gatun Eastern Star club
has been advanced to Monday.
The meeting will be held at the
home of the president, Mrs. Will-
iam Hughes. 8615-B, Sixth Street,
Margarita, starting at 7:30 p.m.
The members will exchange
white elephant gifts and bring
food for the needy. All members
of the Order are Invited to at-
tend.
2 Frame Cottages
Up For Demolition
Two frame cottages at the In-
tersection of Amador Road and
Empire Street are being offer-
ed for sale and demolition.
Bids on the old houses will
be received in the office of the
Superintendent of Storehouses
until December 27.
The buildings, numbered 0833
and 0835. are to be demolished
because they are considered un-
safe for occupancy.

Panama Canql Clubhouses
B>> Showing Tonight! X
DIABLO HTS. *"{!.SW* Hid skxlton
:*" "TEXAS CARNIVAL"
-aaaaa^a ,| Sunday "Twr rannu.il
COCOL/ Kma"h i?H *?"* "dan
. s*s THE THING
YOUR H 0 WI
USE OUR
EASY PAYMENT PLAN
fits any spot
in your home I
PEDRC MIGUEL IUch*r?/5ro5iAK "" andrbws
i*t THE FROGMEN"
.1^___Sunday_J\MEET THF INVISIBLE MAN"
BALBOA "is*
pins painted white and flowers.
TroDhies were awarded to Mrs.
Pred Wroble for high average, to
Mrs. R. L. Smith for high se-
ries and to Mrs. G. L. Wallace Left by Plane
Miss DeBoyrie is a freshman at
Southern Methodist College. Dal-1
las, Texas.
for high game.
The team trophies were pre-
sented to the team captained by
Mrs. R. L. Smith and included
with Mrs. Smith were Mrs. Paul
L. Balay. Mrs. G. L. Wallace
and Mrs. LA. Snead.
Mrs. H. E. Walther. president
of the League presided at the
business meeting which included
the election of officers. Those
elected were president. Mrs. Roy
Nellsen; vice-president. Mrs. B.
W. Clark; secretary. Mrs. WE.
Sands; under secretary. Mrs.
Davis Henderson and treasurer.
M's. L. A. Snead.
Mrs. B. W. Clark, Mrs. W. E.
Plmoson, Mrs. .C. L. Lucas. Mrs.
J.. C. Novak and Mrs. E. J.-Mc-
Kav were welcomed as new rriem-
bjers.
.Other guests included Mrs.
Lyle L. Koepke, Mrs. P. A.
Kraft, Mrs. Michael Leahy. Mrs.
Thomas Greenwood. Mrs. L. E.
Souders, Mrs. George J. Ellis and
Mrs. F. H. Bonekamn.
The next league will start Jan-
uary 9. 1952.
Mrs. Harvey Sauter of France
Field left Thursday by plane for
New York, called there by the ill-
ness of her sister.
Th- Messrs Enrrike to Spend
Holidays With Friends
John and Paul Engelke. sons
of Mr and Mrs. George N. En-
gelke of New Cristobal will spend
their Christmas holidays with
friends in the States.
John is a senior at Michigan
Tech, Houghton. Michigan, ma-
joring in chemistry. He will
spend the holidays with Mr and
Mrs. Axel Johnson in St. Paul.
Minnesota.
Paul, a student at Arkansas
A&M, will go to Parkville. Mis-
souri, to be the guest of Mrs.
Catherine Wald Armaemack for-
merly of Cristobal, and a mem-
ber of the faculty of Park Col-
lege.
Army Doctor Returns
T Gorgas In Civvies
Dr. NorsudaM. Newport, who
was assigned to Gorgas Hospital
from 1943 to 1945 while serving
with the Medical Corps, returned
to the hospital this week as a ci-
vilian staff member in the hos-
Ipital Medical Service.
Since leaving the Canal Zone
in 1945. he has been in the Acuff
Clinic and in private practice in
Knoxville.
He served in the Army medical
corps with the rank of major
from 1940 to 1945 and was in pri-
vate practice in Zanesville, Ohio,
for four years before entering the
Army.
He is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma School of Me-
dicine and has taken additional
training at the Mayo Clinic at
Rochester.
MOW ISV
HE BEST TIME
TO TRAVEL
Cristbal Camera
Club Meets Monday
CRISTOBAL. Dec. 15 The
Atlantic Camera Club of Cristo-
bal will hold its regular meeting
In the R.O.T.C. building be-
hind Cristobal High School at
7:30 p.m. Monday.
It will be a Joint meeting of
the Pictorial and Color Divisions
and a program of unusual Interest
has been planned.
Albert Lindo of Panama City
Will exhibit and criticize a col-
lection of 30 of his own prints.
His collection of European pic-
tures was made over a period of
30 years and represents his best
work.
In thrColor Division, there will
be a showing of 50 color slides
from the Rochester Salon of
1951. These slides cover a wide
range of subjects and are repre-
sentative of the fine work being
done In many stateside clubs.
Guests are always welcome at
Atlantic Camera Club meetings. '
Rev. Shirley Asks
Donations Of Food
For The Indigent
Parishioners of St. Peter's
Church, La Boca, have been re-;
quested by the Rev. Lemuel B.l
Shirley to assist in spreading'
Christmas' cheer by donating.'
foodstuff for.the poor.
Groceries may be dropped in a
barrel which was placed in the'
parish hall, and these will be
collected and distributed.
As in previous years, the choir
will sing Christmas carols on the
porch of the church for half an
hour before the eucharlstic serv-
ice at midnight Christmas Eve.
The church school is prepar-
ing to render a program next
Sunday morning. December 23,'
In observance of the season, .
MIAMI CHICAGO
LOS ANGELES
MEXICO
Wonderful vacations at the
year's lowest rates await
you in Mexico and the
U. S. A. And there's a new
low combined fare to Los
Angeles. $380.80 round
trip. Chicago is no more
than half a day away, via
Miami, with DC-6 service
all the way... Your choice
of 2 services to Miami: "El-
Inter Americano" and "El
Turista" flights.
Srt y our Trutrl Ajrnl ec
woatvi
MOST IXPUNNC
Pan American
Pmmmi I Steal No. 5,
Ttl 1-07O
Col.: $*, met.. TeL 10W
. ^m
PAM fKKK.iiiKH SERVICE BETWtZN
EUROPE AMD NORTH AND SOUTH PACIFIC COASTS
________________ to EUROPE: \
?"f" I?* 'A........................................ December IS
S.S. Pont Audemer............................ ...... December 28
To COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERI) A CHILE:
S.S. Bayeux......................................... December 28
TO CENTRAL AMERICA A WEST COAST U.S.A.
MS. Wyoming................................ .... December 23
FROM NEW YORK TO PLYMOUTH LE HAVRE
He De France................................... December H
FROM CRISOBAL TO TAHITI AND NEW < ALU)ONI V
Paiscngcr Ship "Saglttaire" .................. ......December 14
Crtetobal: FRENCH LINK, P.O Box SSI Tal. S-247S 181a
" ala: UNDO Y MADURO. S. A. Boa taSS
Tel. Panana *-iks.i 1-iMl
25 or 60
cvcles '
t..e V-M tri-o-matic 970!
For bedrooms, dens, rumpus rooms or rec-
ord corners wherever people congregate
to hear their favorite records, the V-M tri-o-
mstic 970 fills the bill! Equipped with its
own superb amplifying system, the tri-o-matic
970 plugs into any AC outlet, affords top
listening pleasure from all your records
all sizes, all speeds, ail labels. Shuts itself
off completely and automatically,
after the last record has played.
7110
Bolivar
RADIO CENTER

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Cape Cod .................................re*. 16
S.S. Fiador Knot ......................'...','.'.'.,Dec. 18
A Steamer............. ..... 'n*. 01
3.s. chiriqui.........::.!x:::::::::::::82: !
Mlandlint Relrlirraled Chiliad and General Cars*
GAMBOA ... .8uth RO"AN Richard TODD
* T.f W "LIGHTNING STRIKES TWICE"
SnBdar"r~
GATUN
T
Don DeTORE a Andrea KINO
"SOUTHSIDE 1-1000"
Suniay "3ADPLK TRAB
MARGARITA
e.-IS 8:le
Robert CUMMINGS
B Jow) CAULFIELD
"Girl of The Year"
Cristobal 6:15 8:H
B AuWie MURPHY
"RED BADGE OF
COURAGE"

New York Service
Arrives
_____________ Cristobal
I SSs! ................................*"> i
S.S. Metapan............................... rjt* 18
S.S. Cape Cumberland ....................... [Dec! 23
FREQUENT SAILINGS FROM CRISTOBAL TO WEST COA8T
CENTRAL AMERICA.
Cristbal lo New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui '..................................nee. 18
S.S. Chiriqui.....I Passenger Service Only).....Jan! 1
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804
COLON 28
It's gonna be easy, Dancer
TO FILL THAT CHRISTMAS LIST
with gifts that really suit!
Alert PANAMA MERCHANTS are using
Radio Station HOG
to tell shippers about their
a
sparkling selection of gifts!
BELLA V I ST A 3 ;',,<
A PICTURE AS GLORIOUS AS THE ORAND GUY
IT GLORIFIES...
Burt LANCASTER Steve COCHRAN, in |
"JIM THORPE. ALL AMERICAN'
LUX THEATRE
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED Bi ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "FLAMENCO" ..................... rw ,,,._
ma^-salinas-................!:!!!!!!!!!!!!!:^ g
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA;-------
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO".............. March 1st
The m.v. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" will not call' at Kingston
_________________on the March Voyage.
TO UNITED KINGDOM~DRECT
M.V. "SALAMANCA" ..................... rw. ,
M.V "KENUTA"" .................... .........jw 5
m.v. -cuzco"................::::::::::::::::::, SS
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
BS "LOCH AVON"..............................pec. 35th
TO UK/CONTINENT
SB. "DIEMERDYK" ..............................pe,, 26th
AccepUna passengers in First, cabin and Third Class
"Superior accommodation available for Dassenners
All sailinc abject lo chance without notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristbal. 1W. IbM 1*55
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. I-U57/12S8: talboali
A GIFT FOR YOU
THE SCOTT SPOON
Mode of Durable Plastic
in Beautiful Colors
/^ THesi x
(BW6HT SPOONS HAVE)
V^OMAMYUSea^/
NO EXTRA COSTI Ask for the
large Scott's Emulsion package
containing a beautiful tablespoon.
Obtainable in six attractive colors.
Then give your family this scien-
tific, vitamin-rich food-tonic every
day, as many doctors recommend.
You'll toon have a stronger and
healthier family.
AT. 8J0 P.M.
Perjonul PraKntatlon
of the Baritone
Mario FARRAR
accompanied at the
piano by Prof.
Hans Janowits
On Tna Screen
A beau'.fui mualcal oicture!
"MEET MF AFTER THE
SHOW"
(In Technicolor)
BjJ
Grablr
Macdonald^CarjT
CECILIA THEATRE
ANOTHER DOVHI ( RELEASBI I
M-G-M great racceawn ei "Battletroond"
Van Johnvii In
"GO FOR nROKE"
AIo: Ethel Barrrmori- Maurice Evana. In
__________"KIND LADY"_______
TROPICAL]
Afraid of Love and Marriage!
^SCOTTS EMULSION
HtGH Energy food tonic
The rat picture net dare to iltcuai the vital problem that
ruina thouaanda of young couple* Uvea .. I
"A MODERN MARRIAGE"
A PICTURE FOR ADULVSt
ENCANTO THEATRE
___ Air Ceadltlenea-
TWO TECHNICOLORS! ~
Van Heflln Yvonne
I*- Carlo. In
TOMAHAWK"
Audie Murnby Marguerite
CVpman. In
"KANSAS RAIDERS"
TIVOU THEATRE
SPANISH DOUBLE PROGRAM!
Elaa Agxlrrt Jorge Mletral
"*M IDE SU~ PECADO"
Guillermina Orn, aa
"'IDA
BURLADA'*
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
A Gre.it Double Program
in Technicolor I
June* Ma*on Ava Gardner
- In -
PANDORA AND THE
FLYING DUTCHMAN''-
Either William. ID
PAGAN LOVE SONG"
VICTORIA THEATRE
SPANISH rvViBIB PROGRAM!
Pe "EL GAVILN POLLERO"
:nachlU. In
"LA HIJA DC LA OTRA"
Everybody Reads C\as$fe9



.... ^T1^

miRDAT. DECEMBER IB, 1M1
4*nW PANAMA AMERICAN ~_ AN INDEPENDENT DAII.T NEWSPAPER
PAGE
urk Swirls As The Dutchman'
ets Mounting Probe Publicity
WASHINGTON, Dec 15.-(UP)House in-
stigators charged yesterday Charles Oliphant,
(signed chief counsel of the Internal Revenue
Hreau, accepted free trips, -costly gifts and other
Ivors from "self-seeking friends" trying to
rangle special tax trertmsnt.
Chairman Cecil P. 13: g (D-Calif.) of a House
Iibcommittec investigating tax scandals, .gave
Kiphant a dressing down after the ex^official had
faced his relations with the mysterious Henry W.
The Dutchman) Grunewald and other wealthy
friends." I
Oliphant disclosed that Grunewald once claim-
to speak for Sen. Styles Bridges (R-N.H.) in seek-
confidential data on a tax case.
On another occasion, he said, Grunewald hinted
could intercede at the White House to help get
[liphant a raise.
die. a friend of Whitehead. He went of 25 high "career" of-
admltted helping to stop selz- llclals to job* paying salaries
ure action against Whltehead's np to $14,000. The previous
property In October. 1848. but limit had been 110,300.
contended the government, oliphant said Grunewald
otherwise would have lost $40,- j told him he was "interested"
000 in taxes. In helping Oliphant get one
Grunewald's name was in- of the 25 salary plums.
Oliphant did not say whe-
jected into the hearings when
Caudle said he thought that
"The Dutchman" might have
scandals, cave been the unidentified "third
man" in the alleged $500,000
gainst
[Even as Oliphant was testlfy-
|g, the Internal Revenue Bu-
lu filed a $51,157 tax lien a-
nst Grunewald in Federal
tax shakedown plot
former Capone lawyer Abra-
ham Teltelbaum.
Teltelbaum charged that
an unidentified man with a
"guttural accent" telephoned
him and warned him to pay
$50e,Mt> demanded by Frank
Nathan and Bert K. Naster
because they had Oliphant
and Candle "in their vest
pockets." Oliphant, Caudle,
Nathan and Naster 11 have
sworn they had nothing to
d with such an extortion
plot. A Federal grand jury la
looking into the affair.
Grunewald, who entered a
local hospital shortly after;
ther he heard any further
from Orunewald's intercession,
but records indicated that
Oliphant'g salary was raised
from' $10.300 to about $14,000
a few months later.
he may exert an inescapable
pressure on his subordin-
ates."
pSTaratt^UgS5y |ta83i,t ffi Thursday
-successfully prosecuted.for- C iMher^s wllI ^ n. that he once gave Grunewald
Paraso Students
Portray Christmas
Tableaux Tonight
Among the Yuletlde festivities
on the Canal Zone will be
tableaux of Christmas scenes
and carols, to be given by pupils
Cristobal License
Office To Remain
Open 1 Hour Later
A change in office hours of the ;
Cristobal License Office will be-
come effective Tuesday as a con-!
venlence to the public during the i
rush period of getting 1952 auto
license plates, Col. Richardson
Selee, Civil Affairs Director, an-,
nounced Friday.
The office, in Building 1029,
Cristobal, will open from 10 a.m.
until noon, and from 1 to 5 p.m.
Tuesdays through Saturdays. The
office presently closes at 4 p.m.1
and the later closing hour will
give most office workers time to
make applications for license
plates after work hours. The of-
fice will continue to close on I
Monday and to open on Satur-
day.
It was also announced that
U.S. Government employes who
reside In Colon may apply for
vehicle record cards, authorizing
gasoline purchases, at the Cris-,
tobal License Office or the Con-
traband Control Office in the
Camp Bierd Commissary.
Albrook Releases
Name Of Airman
Killed In Mishap
Air Force officials at Albrook
Air Force Base, today identified
the airman killed in the automo-
bile accident at Gatun spillway
bridge on Wednesday morning as
Pfc. Adrian Olte. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Olte of New York
City.
He was born In higa, Latvia
and became a naturalized citi-
zen in December, 1950. He enter-
ed the Air Forre in March. 1951
and came to Albrook in Septem-
ber of this year and was assigned
to Flight "B," 1st Rescue Squad-
ron as a member of the land res-
cue unit of the para-land rescue
team.
Olte was driving the weapons
carrier that crashed through the
guard rail of the Gatun bridge
and fell 43 feet to the spillway
apron. The accident seriously in -
jured T/8gt. Henry Brben. also
of Flight B. 1st Rescue, who was
riding in the vehicle.
FINALLY D
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP)
World War n service medals fin-
ally caught up with Joseph Ad-
orno, state treasurer. Three med-
als arrived five years after Ui
discharge from the Army.
of the Paraso School at the
Paraso Theater this evening.
The curtain rises promptly at
eight o'clock.
*e"r8Hiss (S, t'S! sumed^ln
aidered for a role in Presi- subcommittee goes to 8an Fran- the Teltelbaum lax case ana
JtTreman?i government cisco for an on-the-spot in- that Grunewald later urged 5
lelnunnro^rSm quiry into the taxxofflee there.!him after the Investigation
BSWS resigned last' Further hearings hen. at began neveru^mention his J
^f^K^^1* under way ,n ^BttBfASSf^
hta ifeSSi. Jfthe totv' 53ore getting into a detail- he furnished confidential In-
Comment o7lwSto "not to ed account of his dealings, formation to,Grunewald. .
9w themselves to be ensnared with Grunewald. Oliphant aiso
self-seeking friends" I told the subcommittee that:
Ftoutly denying any wrongdp- 1) Rep- James H. Morrison
i in his abruptly terminated; (D-LaJ once Insisted that pro-
Seral career, Oliphant replied: secutlon of a 1942 tax case be
held Up even though. It meant
the complaint would have to
OllRhant previously had told be dropped. Oliphant saidl he
f accepting- nela "P the case in an effort
Ia football game Junket to Phi-t be "helpful" to the con-
Telphla. Subcommittee counsel! g"ssTnan after Morrison told
Trton W. DeWlnd indicated I him, he was "obligated to one
-oat Arthur McBride may have o the tax defendants, Samuel
licked up the check. McBrlde's and Sidney Kolker.
frriwarri nan. a rare wire 3) Oliphant gave T. Lamar
criticized bv Senate Caudle, recently ousted as as- case, claimed that "he was
slstant attorney general, anspeaking in behalf of Senator
advance tip that his. Income 1 Bridget."
tax returns were being inspect- Oliphant said he also, seemed
ed In connection with the In- to remember that Bridges had
vestigaUon. oliphant said he,talked to htm directly about
i did .not believe^ Candle was,the case, but added:
,|-yiiaS^v*^Mli-he would1 "Sen. Bridges did not want;
have given a similar warning anything done that
Subcommittee counsel "Ad-
rian DeWlnd identified the
case as that of Hyman H.
Klein of Baltimore, and saM
it involved a "substantial"
tax delinquency "rnnnlng In-
to at least six figures." Cri-
minal prosecution never was
recommended, DeWind said,
con- and the ease now is in the
process of being settled oat
of court.
Oliphant said it la his "re-
collection" that Grunewald. in;
asking about the status of the
rice
_ne Investigators.
A plane trip to Florid with
Whitehead, North Caro-
buslnesaman whose1 pro-
rty was, latir saved from tax
re action with, Qliphant's
rX fJWha%-^frH*ctton
(ved the Treasury $40,000 m
"Four or five" cases of liquor
year from Texas publisher
aon Carter and other donors
could not "remember."
?A free camera from the
shlngton representative of
American Llthofold Corp., pf
Louis, which figured in the
cent RFC inquiry. Oliphant
d he misunderstood the
arce of the gift.
rips to horse races, prize
its and World Series basc-
iil games In the private plane
Poncet Davts. Akron, O..
anufacturer, whom Oliphant
now has tax troubles,
-Cut-rate suits and an over-
it from James K. Finnegan,
___-St. Louis tax collector now!
ItfQder Indictment for bribery.
-Oliphant previously had ac-
Ikaowledged owing Grunewald!
I $1,300 as a personal debt, and
[had admitted giving Grunc-I
IvflUd confidential information
Ion several tax cases, including!
It Bal of Abraham Teitelbaum.
lea-Capone lawyer who said he
was the target of a $500,000 tax1
I shakedown plot.
\X!ng told Oliphant that!
[when persons like Whitehead,!
rfavis and Arthur McBride
' piltlvate men such as yourself" I
they expect to receive treatment
-not enjoyed by ordinary clti-
3le said the subcommittee
cannot help but believe that
fh "friendships" with gov-
ernment officials are a "pay-
lng" proposition.
..- "The official who to enter-
tained and cannot recipro-
cate In kind to nnder some
find of obligation to hto
toast." said King. "If the host
$>ould have a ease before
bin, at best the official must
qualify himself, and even
when he disqualifies himself,
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.> He flew to Florida,-in Jan-
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.jig
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PAGE TEN
I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER ~ ?~
S.C. Turns Down
g."ii1.-----.--KfS.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15,
Meeting Held To Decide
Punishment For Violaters
By El) JOYNER
United Press Sports Writers
RICHMOND, Va., Dec. 15.The Southern
Conference rejected the University of Maryland's
plea for permission to play in the Sugar Bowl yes-
terday and scheduled a closed meeting last night to
decide on punishment for schools which have violat-
ed its ban on postseason games.
College
Basketball
and's Sugar Bowl Reques
THURSDAY NIGHT)
EAST
NYU 78, Colgate 66
Manhattan 44, Texas A&M 42
Tufts 60, Middleburv 58
Carnegie Tech 79, Bethany (W.
Hamilton 68, Ithaca 61
MIDWEST
Minnesota 61, Kentucky 57
Wisconsin 66, Loyola of The
South 47
Bradley 72, South Dakota 35
Michigan State 50, Denver 48
Only South Carolina sided, so informed the NCAA It sped- Oklahoma A.&M. 73, Los Angele*
with Maryland and Clemson inified, however that it does not' toJ,M *3
the dispute over Maryland's re- favor a complete TV ban Missouri 48, New Mexico A.&M.
Juest to meet Tennessee In thej Conference coaches through 3*
ew Year's Day game in New spokesman Crowell Little of Da- Indi" State 77, Oakland City
Orleans. A roll call vote of the vldson. announced opposition to 57
7 members resulted in a 14 to 3 proposed rule changes outlawing 0hl Univ- *'. Ohio Wesleyan 57
spring football practice, eligibll- Monmouth 71, Grinnell 57
lty of freshmen to play varsity McKendree 75, 'Miss. College 58
football and the use of transfer st- Ambrose Mi T. Josephs (Ind)
students on varsity teams
vote to withhold approval.
Simultaneously, the confer-
ence members voted to hold a
meeting last night to decide
what action shall be taken a-!
gainst Maryland and Clemson.
Clemson accepted an invitation
to participate in the 'Gator
Bowl against the University of
Miami after a poll of conference
leaders vetoed the bid. Maryland
accepted the Sugar Bowl invita-
tion without consulting the con-
ference.
The refusal of Maryland's
plea came after a closed lunch-
eon meeting of college presi-
dents who returned to the gen-
eral meeting only long enough
to instruct the voting dele-
gates. The presidents immedi-
ately returned to executive
session to discuss possible pu-
nitive measures against the
two schools.
"The Southern Conference
football wish to express the
conviction that spring practice
is beneficial to the students
who participate. We believe
any curtailment of spring
practice of less than six weeks
would serve no desirable pur-
pose," Little said.
He said the coaches recom-
mend that freshmen and trans-
fer students remain eligible for
varsity play during the coming
year.
President H. C. Byrd of Mary-
land presented a lengthy plea
73
Bethany (Kas.) 61, McPherson
44
NAIB TOURNEY
Eastern III. 88, Emporia (Kas.)
State 74
Southwest Mo. 8, Kearney
(Neb.) 50
Regis 60, Southeastern Okla. 55
Hamline 103, Washburn 68
HOOSIER CONFERENCE
Manchester 82, Hanover 76
Karlham 83, Anderson 82
Indiana Central 92, Huntington
SOUTH
Miss. State 68, Tulane 60
Louisiana Tech 59, Arkansas St.
56
Louisiana State 81, Mississippi 69
SEC Receives Grid De-Emphasi
Proposals With Chilly Silenci
By PRESTON McGRAW
o
NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 15 (UP)
All. the members of the Soujfe*
eastern Conference started con-
sidering the de-emphasis of their
sports programs Thursday, but
received with chilly silence a
PrTheJ,aln^Uo>la*i bowlJames1- weii aone. I don't look upon
, SaPS t0 end bowl ?ames Ma money-making
ames was the one made in
meant recruiting and the
warding of scholarship par
cularly.
"I see no reason to outlaw U
games," he said. "Bowl games
a reward to the kids for a

ror trie conference sanction for *> m, mississippi oa
the bowl game. He said Mary-j Union (Tenn.) 88, Bethel (Tenn.)
landone of the charter mem-' 78 *
-' Louisiana Col. 73, Southern
(Ark) State 59
Yanks Take Over League Lead;
Clark Opposes Fricano Tonight
Bolivarian Games
CARACAS. Dec. 15 (UP>Ven-
ezuela's soccer team scored a
surprise 4-1 victory over favored
Panam last night to take over
first place in the standings.
Venezuela now has five points
to Panama's four. Venezuela now
needs only a victory over Colom-
bia Sunday to clinch the soccer
Championship.
In basketball Per downed
Venezuela and Ecuador while
Panam whipped Venezuela.
Peru's men hoopsters defeated
Ecuador 56-42 while Panam
routed Venezuela 75-47. Peru's
Jirls walloped the Venezuelans
0-16.
In cycling, Julio Lena Ven-
Mil-
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
The Standings
Earlier yesterday the confer-1 bers of the conferencehad
ice endorsed limited control of broken no present conference' iM*> Htl 59
television of athletic events and regulations In accepting the bowl Tex*8 Tech M- N- c- State 62
- bid. Maryville (Tenn.) 92, Lincoln
_j Memorial 80
Byrd contended the action of Furraan 88. Wofford 77
the conference presidents in a William & Mary 80, Virgin!
H recent meeting at Chapel Hlllj 'tary 53
KfMllllA N.C, in recommending a ban was West Virginia 83, Richmond 72
,,J not binding since it was only a Delaware 70, Johns Hopkins 52
recommendation and would not Murray (Ky.) 74, Morehead (Ky.)
become effective until voted on1 62
by the conference. Kentucky State 53, Alcorn CAliss)
i.3i&w? Prohlblting a bowl! 51 |Spur Cola Browne, (Clark) t
invitations was expected to come, Fort Knox 87, Georgetown (Ky) Carta Vieja Yankees (Fricano)
up during the adoption of by- '5 ______
laws this afternoon and tomor- Kentucky Wesleyan 78, Berea 621 Tonight the league
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Yankees. ------- ..2 i .867
Bombers.......3 2 .600
Bluebirds.......2 2 .500
Brownies.......1 j .250
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
Panam Stadium (12 Innings)
Yankees 5, Bluebirds 3.
TONIGHT'S GAME
Panam Stadium (7:30)
Spur Cola Brownies (Clark) vs.
Former Local Rate Playground
Athletes Star In Bol. Games
a
Washington by a committee set
up by the American Council on
Education to Investigate ways to
clean up college sports.
"Well!" Conference Commis-
I sloner Bernle Moore said when
mi, wrd the newB- He turned
his back and walked away.
.u. & against lV Coch Har-
o'd'Red) Drew of Alabama said
.. m not going to comment on
that Dr. Omer C. Aderhold,
president of the. University of
Georgia aid.
Many other delegates refus-
ed to even discuss the prono-
' "A* him," they said,
pointing to some other dele-
gate, who said "Ask him."
Gen. Bob Neyland, coach of
Tennessee, the nation's No l
football team and president' of
SEC coaches, proclaimed himself
an enemy of all efforts to end
bowl acmes before the special
committee at Washington an-
nounced Its recommendations.
well done. I don't look u
gamei
ture."
ing vi
Neyland, Coach Wally Buttal
Georgia and Coach Bob Woo
ruff of Florida said foott
teams made very little out I
bowl games. They didn't thll
there was any danger of the S]
outlawing bowls.
Holy Cross Prexy
Sees No Harm In
Football Recruit.nl
By UNITED PRESS
The president o Holy Crol
sees no harm in recruiting foci
ball players so long as It Is kel
within bounds. '
The Very Reverend John (I
Brien said this last night at I
foston banquet. Freshman qual
.-commenaauons. Jfli, k J,mmy Cane of Boafc|
Neyland, In fact, said he Is a- o1,.b* was presented the (
gainst any plan to de-empha-Mella.1TroPhv i0T being the ov
size football, although two mem- ?,tandlnl, Player against He
bers of the conferenceTulane .s tnl* season. Says O'Brie
and Vanderblltalready have,,. X.V*{. ^ hyPcrltlcal
laid de-emphasis programs be- 1y,that k0"1 Boston. Colle
fore the 10 other schools. ?n(lHolv Cr*s, are very anxio
Products of the Local-Rate
Playgrounds of the Canal Zone
Physical Education and Recrea-
tion Branch captured six of the
eight Impressive victories of Pa-
nama's track team at the Third
Bolivarian Olympics now being
held In Caracas, Venezuela.
Charlotte Gooden,
row.
Schroeder, Trabert
Make II5 In Row
Against Swedes
---------------.., Dolores
-VS" "'.%"r."i *"""" the league leading Worrell, Esther Stewart, and
C-^Lte^eB5"^F^^!CJnta VleJ Yan*e* and th! Adeline' Bernard, the PanaiSa-
^lf^f""'65'.^.*"^*8,1.54 cellar-occupying Spur Cola nian girl squad that swept the
Davis-Elkins 80, Lynchburg 71
Pelier Mill 91, Newberry 64
Hanes 77, Guilford 58
SOUTHWEST
Arizona State (Flagstaff) 81, New
Mexico Highlands 49
Arkansas Tech 58, Col. of the
Osarks 31
East Central Okla. 57, Puebla
(Mexico) All-Stars 47
FAR WEST
i Ven- ,sMFTV5PU3rE'A,ustralia, Dec.'
ezuelancopped the speed''5 (uJ)T,Ted Schroeder beat'sacramento State 52 Idaho fit
championship. In the team event ven Davidsson 6-2. 6-2, 6-1 to- 49 "' W*h0 St'
Per beat out Venezuela with dav to Slve the United Slates a:
Colombia third and Panam i,-" victory over Sweden in the
fourth. I Davis Cup inter-zone finals.
Venezuela held on to firstL tV* a iew mlnutes before
place in the baseball tournament Schroeder thumped Davidsson.
with two victories and no de-!?1-vear-1d Tony Trabert had'
feats while Colombia moved into urnedaok Lennart Berge]ln|
second place by virtue of a 4-2 "* 10'8' 6~*-
win over Panam yesterday.
v.... -wbut>;iu| o j; u i is u 1 a man 8jij aquaa mat swept cne
Brownies will play each other for! flat events in the Olympics, got
the first time this season. Lefty, their start on the Canal Zone
Vibert Clark Is Manager Leon playgrounds.
Kellmans choice to start on the Fifteen year old Charlotte
mound for the Spurs against the Gooden, the outstanding girl
Yankees' Marion Fricano In a I athlete of the Bolivarian Olym-
game that will be played at the'pics, won the 50-meter dash and
"anama National Stadium. | repeated In the 200 meters with
Fight Results
A victory for the Yanks will
give them a half-game margin
over the second place Chester-
field Bombers. The Bombers are
virtually tied with the Yankees
In the won-lost columns but are
far behind In percentage points.
Last night Manager Al Kubskl
clouted a bases empty homer in
the 12th inning to break upa 3-3
tie. The Yankees added another
run in the same Inning to cinch
matters.
a record-breaking 12.2 seconds.
Adeline Bernard, who ran
third in the 50 meters and plac-
ed in the 100 meters, started her
running career at the La Boca
Junior High School and was a
member of Parchment's Club
Mercurio.
Esther Stewart and Dolores
Worrell are the handiwork of
Coach Harold Scott of Sliver City
Playground. Dolores won the 50-
meter crown In the 1946 Central
American Olympics and sped
"Football is not over-empha-
sized and does not have to be de-
emphasized," Neyland said.
The meetings Thursday were
conducted under ground rules
that could have been borrowed
from the Atomic Energy Com-
mission. Before each meeting
started, all strangers were asked
to leave and the door was shut
There was no report later on
what had been discussed.
Delegates said the same
rules would apply to Friday's
meetings and only one plenary
session on Saturday would be
open. The agenda made pub-
lie contained no hint that the
delegates would discusa the
banning of bowl games.
Dr. Aderhold insisted, how-
that youn
go to the
g men like Jimmy Ca:
'ir Institutions. We r
Panam plays Venezuela this af
tern con.
'Name 'Em, I'll Get
'Em/ Trader Veeck
Told Cleveland
(Reprinted from
"THE SPORTING NEWS")
COLUMBUS. O. Bill Veeck,
owner of the Browns, popped up
with a new angle in his efforts
to make a deal with the Indians,
General Manager Hank Green-
berg reveals.
"He asked me what players I
wanted in the league." Green-
berg reports. "He hasn't got
them yet, but he promises de-
livery m a three-cornered swap.
He even wanted to know if we
could use Ted Williams."
(THURSDAY NIGHT)
_ OMAHA, Neb. Harry (Kid) ma,."; u* .1 ... Parchment coached such stel-
The American squad, under Matthews, 178, Seattle, knocked or elJli* i"11 '"n'ngs. Andrs lar performers as Nola Thorne,
captain Frank Shields, now is out Art Henri, 189 New York, A 5* ? the Yanks in check who won all the women's flat
ready to take on Australia, the GRAND RAPIDS, Mich.Chick a*ne """ted them to two hits events in the 1938 Central Amer-
defending champion, in the fin- Savey, 144'/i, Lansing, Mich,1 and a V,ngie G? mJhe mth m_ lcan oh"ipics; Jennings Black-
'.1* E*. -_ ^iplng- Meanwhile, the Bluebirds ett, 100-meter champion in *
Esther Stewart anchored the
winning 4x100 relay team at Ca-
racas.
. Frank Prince, who out-footed
She led off in the 4x100 relay the field in the 800 meters and
which the Panamanian girls an- the 1,500 meters attended the La
nexed. 1 Boca Junior High School where
Charlotte, at present a student he was a plucky competitor In
of the La Boca Junior High, is the Intramural track meets
coached exclusively by Aston Prince is now a ranking star in
Parchment, the La Boca physic-1 the United States,
al director who has produced | Clayton Clark who ran third In
more Central American Olympicl the 100 meters and the 200 met-
material than any other Isth- ers, is a La Boca boy, now stu-
mian track coach.
Parchment coached such stel-
Uncl ln?hd fe'i,.?,."1?? ^s-lfverVthatVhe'sEc'wouWdlscuw
an.ce tojhe Bolivarian Games, the outlawing of bowla and had
als.
stopped Chuck Taylor,
_,, ., Coalport, Pa., 7.
Off their showing against the AKRON, ().Clarence Henry,
powerful Swedes, who had swept 182. Los Angeles, knocked out
through the European zone play, Walter Hafer, 208, Washington,
ia is doubtful whether any other D.C., 2.
team members besides Schroed- NEW YORK (Sunnyslde Gar-
"1S.!l.eit*1.,I?e ?amed for; den)Jackie O'Brien, 140, Meri-
the^ matches against Australia.
UNDER THEIR NOSES
ALLENTOWN, Pa. (U.P.)
There are two red-faced police
n town. While the pair was keep-
ing a sharp eye on $4.300 king-
sized bottle of perfume display-
ed by Max Hess, Jr., in his store,
a thief walked off with >a $4.000
mink coat which was hanging
in a nearby rack.
, ........,, .. ...^.., *., ..*
den, Conn., outpointed Phil Mo-
rizio, 136%, New York, 8.
TROY, N.Y.Joe Baksi. 225,
Kulpmont, Pa., stopped Jimmy
Rouse, 196, Albany, N.Y., 5.
AUSTIN, Tex.Pete Gil, 153,
Austin, knocked out Corky Cal-
alian, 150, Chicago, 1.
PHILADELPHIA.Marvin Ed-
elman, IBS'... Philadelphia, out.
pointed Harold Moore, 163'^,
Philadelphia, 8.
NEW BEDFORD, Mass.Eddie
Oliver, 143 'A, Windsor Locks,
Conn., outpointed 'Angel Chavez,
MS)*! Springfield, Mass., 8.
Ollie Matson Wins
National Collegiate
Rushing Championship
NEW YORK, Dec. 15 (UP)
Final statistics released by the,
NCAA show the national rushing
championship has been won by a
Pacific Coast player lor the first
time.
Fullback Ollie Matson from the
University of San Francisco won
the title and game within five
yards of breaking the all time
mark for one season. The 203-
pound senior gained 1,566 yards
In nine games. The record of
1.570 yards was set by Fred
Wendt of Texas Mines in 1948.
Matson, who scored 21 touch-
downs this season, did set one
all-time record. The San Fran-
cisco senior gained 3,166 yards
rushing in three seasons. That
, betters the record of 3,095 yards
I set in four seasons by Eddie
Price of Tulane. Johnny Bright'
of Drake also topped Prices
mark. Bright gained 3,134 yards
In thref years. The Drake star
finished seventh this year. Bright
gained 927 yards before missing
the last few games because of a
broken jaw.
"'.had pushed over three runs
two in the third and one in the
seventhoff Eddie Neville.
A two-run rally by the Yan-
kees knotted the score in the top
of the ninth. Al Polnte replaced
Neville in the tenth and held the
Beermen scoreless the rest of the
way to gain credit for the win.
Cookie Stemple, who halted the
Yanks' ninth Inning rally, was
the
1938 games with a 10.3 seconds
effort trtat tied the existing
world record; Mitchell clovis,
Central American Olympic
champion high Jumper; Joseph-
ine Lewis, champion hurdler in
the 1946 games; Cyril McSween,
present quarter-mile champion
at the university of Illinois;
Clayton Clarke, track great at
Xavier University In New Or-
leans; and other topnotchers
such s David Benskin, Amy
Foster, Lenine Alexander, Reg-
inald Matthews, John West, Wes-
the loser.
Kubskl with two for four, Jim
Cronln with two for five and the
Bluebirds' Quincy Barbee with I ley Chevannes,' Arthur' Thomaa
u2u orwfiYe were the night's Mildred Bannister and Joseph
leading batters. 1 Thomas.
dying at Xavier University. He
Is credited with a 47 seconds
quarter mile in intercollegiate
competition In the United States.
Clark and Prince ran on the vic-
torious 4x400 relay team In the
Bolivarian Games.
planned to do so even before the
committee meeting In Washing-
ton. >.
General Neyland said the SEC
shouldn't legislate against the
number of athletic scholarships
a school could award (the limit
is now 140) or a school's right to
play to a bowl or try to limit
spring practice. Tulane has pro-
posed limitations of scholarships
and practice.
"I see no reason to get excit-
ed about emphasis on football,"
he said. "It's no different than It
was 10 years ago nor any differ-
ent from what it will be 10 years
from now.
"In fact, my opinion is that
football Is getting better all the
time."
In this respect, he said he
emit, within reasonable limito!
The Reverend O'Brien says til
schools recruit for brillla (
scholars Just as other collegl
do. He says recruiting in I
wrong, but that the way It is
"Why," says the Holy Crol
president, "we've even recruiti
for an organist to play at oil
chapel services. We look for m
for our glee club, our sodalit
for every college activity. Bus I
he adds, "no boy has been a ,
cepted is his marks weren't 1
to standard.''
kickerIt took three coad
es to run the Boston Celtics I
the National Basketball Assoek
on Thursday night.
Coach Red Auerbach was toa
ed out of the game after a hal
time argument with referee S
Borgia, flayer Bones McKinni
took overand he was given tt
thumb for throwing a basketba
at Borgia. Another player-
Johnny Mahnkenthen becaa
the third coach.
The three of them brougl
Boston through to a 89-84 wl
over Milwaukee.
---------------------------------------------~.
DIAMOND MUSIC
NEW YORK (NKA) He.
bert Merrill, the singing star
earned money for vocal lessoni
playing semi-pro baseball. o
had a tryout with Brooklyn.
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees on firat mortage
or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c 50c $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
No other Bond
wmm gssajsMtjajesBsj. .
# '

ferfm
DISTRUUIORS. CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
TASTED OWN MEDICINE
BATON ROUGE.-La. (NBA)
!-- Louisiana State held Its first
four football opponents scoreless
in 1903. then didn't score Itself
the last five starts.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
IH Central Ave. at
corner of "I" Street.
Q. R. De ROl'X
Manager.
COLON BRANCH:
front St. at corner
of 7th St
CARLOS M0UYNES V.
Sab-Manager.
*0
can match that
Kentucky Tavern
Ttlid in *
. 'MMOO,
^ft*rcr/Sri**>-
H'
tiMi
t'^
OURSt
rrom S.M a.m. to U:M sna.
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taste
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PANAMA
COLON
mm
-


iTURDAY, DECEMBER IS, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
nun-
TT7--7r --.....ir
rowns, Cards Waging Fierce Battle For St. Louis Patronage
^-r
i>y
JOE WI M.I A MS
We are perfectly delighted to have with hi today Peg Wor-
ron Dewev of 200 W. 70th St., Manhattan, who wonder "
u aren't just too, too grimly serious about the college toot.
1 situation. _
Apologlilng tor the golden bantam concent, and revealing
uat she ''used to be engaged to a couple o West Point football
layers" (thus giving her an authoritative point of view?), the
ady proceed to write In a most ungrlm manner, as follows:
"Football certainly does need cleaning up and you don t have
i be a porta writer to find it out.
i "Let me give you a 'for Instance.' Or mayw a few 01 tnem.
tou can make up your own mind then. First, turn In your radio
bn any Saturday afternoon during the football season any foot-
Hll season, and you'll soon learn some of the a*ful things which
"in one game thi fall the WHOLE TEAM was punished for
#ht the announcer said was illegal formation. It's not hard to
Understand how one or two players might get excited and do
r~nething illegal but for a whole team to be Illegal...well! 1 I
"A. If that wasn't enough, a few minute.i later In the yery
am* game, one of the players was said to be bootlegging right
ut there on the field where everybody in the stadium could see
him. It was gratifying to hear he .immediately got chased all
ver the field hy one of the nicer playera who evidently wa on
i him from the beginning. t_, t __ ,M -,-u
"Of course, later on the announcer tried to cover up for lucn
preadful activities by saying the player had reallyjnmed a re-
perss' by 'faking' and finally had to eat the ball. How silly can
Sou get?
*
WERE USING MARKERS __...,
"Bootleggers drink their wares. These announcers certainly
don't give you any credit for having brains. What I think this
Announcement meant was that the player drank the ba 1, or at
Least emptied It, but In the excitement of the case, he tae* jot
alxed up. "Well, I must admit he got me mixed up, so I tuned
a another game. Would you believe it, in tho next game there
_eemed to be some gambling going on. There wasn't anything
secret about It, either. .
"The announcer mentioned the teams were clipping each
bther several times but he didn't say for how much. When they
Weren't clipping they were plunging. Obviously a big dea I am
M the opinion that it must have had something to do with the
okles as someone was always putting 'markers' some place
"By this time someone must have become very angry as one
it the kicking boys' (to use the announcer's words) was brought
m. He was then used on a -sneak play.' It must have worked
because right away the announcer said one of tne otner ieam s
"There was another very odd thing about tnat time too. One
of the players got terribly confused trying to get around nlsown
right end ..Well, I certainly would, too wouldn't you? Which
nd is the right end? This kind of thing is what makes people
""""Also It was pretty plain something funny was going on as
mlmost every time a 'marker was put some place there was a
tot of passing. Near the close some of the players even started
oasslng out. Maybe it was the boot-legging. I quit for good when
i player was 'belted on his twenty.' Too rough, too puzzling, may-
be both."

THEY CAN BE PERPLEXING
Thank you. Peg Worthington Dewey, and visit us again. You
were grand It's not surprising the gals find football termhiology
bewildering. They aren't alone, either. A lot oi theirboyWends
^ave simply stopped trying to keep up with the relentless play
i Mrs Dewey (she doesn't say whether she married one of
khose West Pointers) could have given me the entire column off
Jmnd you more chuckles, if he had turned her spoofing loose on
some other esoteric terms and phrases which make up the strange
n The shovel pass, for Instance And the buttonhole pass. What
Ion earth do you suppose an innocent bystander must think is go-
llng on when he hears an announcer say "the tackles are wide
land the ends are spilt?" By now the gals seem to know what the
mouse trap is, but they probably stlU shudder every time they
Ihear it I found the fair catch, hist restored, sot 'em this year.
One of them asked: "Does a player ever signal for an unfair
ktCA young mother, whose first son was getting his start as a
I freshman high school player this year, had picked up a smatter-
Ime of Ignorance to quote Mi. Levant, and, being concerned, she
lirondered out loud at table why football didn't have eleven safety
1 men "Then none of the boy would get hurt," she said brightly.
SPECIAL CHRISTMAS SALE
Model IMF with F2 lens and case
Reduced to $199.50
PORRAS
Plaza 5 de Mayo
PANAMA
s
Seagram?
CANADIAN WHISKY,
Now.. 6
years Old!
L -
Club Owners
GoingAll-Ou;
To Fill Parks
By JOHNNY McCALLUM
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Dec. 15 (NEN)
-St. Louis, for years pro-Cardi-
nal, finds Itself being courted by
the least Inhibited promoter in
baseball, probably the whackiest,
certainly the most entertaining
and possibly the smartest.
And if the form sheets are In-
dicative, the old town likes it.
Bill Veeck, the unflagging idea
man who operates the St. Louis
Americans, Is engaged in a viol-
ent hassle with Fred Saigh over
the town's patronage.
It all adds up to The Battle
of the Turnstiles.
The reconstruction program Is
on in the Browns' camp, veeck's
way of wooing St. Louisians away
from the Red Birds.' The first
move was to bring in Rogers
Hornsby, an old favorite, who
immediately annouced that the
funny business was over and that
the Browns would play baseball
for a change.
"I take my baseball seriously,
and if my club is getting beat. I
don't want anybody laughing at
some clown or midget," The Ra-
jah said.
Veeck agreed to reform.
SAIGH ON THE RUN
You will recall the Sport Shirt
Veeck of Cleveland days. If he
didn't have seven jazz bands at
his heels playing seven different
tunes in crashing discord, the sil-
ence and loneliness got on his
nerves. If he wasn't giving away
a new automobile or a live moose
to some customer who wandered
Into the park by mistake, he was
bored beyond endurance.
"He seems quite happy now
just trying to slap a strait-jacket
on Saigh," said Mickey McCon-
nell, the former Dodger scout di-
rector. "He's got the Cardinal
owner on the run and he knows
It. He will not rest until he has
converted St. Louis Into a one
hundred per cent Brownie town."
Certainly Saigh dldnt aid his
cause any when he dumped Mar-
ty Marlon down the laundry
chute. Mr. Shortstop has long
been a household word around
town.
It wasn't a popular move.
"I was in St. Louis about that
time," McConnell said, "and two
Cardinal fans I knew walked
right out and bought season tick-
ets to the Browns. .
"Saigh partially saved face,
however, when he made the big
pitch for Eddie Stanky. The Brat
adds color to any lineup, and the
Cards need that."
Veeck Is sure he has the right
man in The Rajah.
"Seven out of 10 fans I talked
to before we signed him preferred
Rogers," Veeck said "They'll
come out to the ball park to see
his kind of team."
STARTED WITH RIVERA
When Hornsby stepped up for
the big rebuilding Job with the
Little Brownies, the first player
he wanted and got was Jim Ri-
vera, a tidy bundle of rich,
crunchy goodness who had a
great year at Seattle in 1951.
"Jim will make St. Louis for-
get Pepper Martin," Hornsby pre-
dicted. "He beats you five ways,
with the long ball, the bunt, steal,
a good catch, or a throw. Rivera
Is the only giry around today I'd
buy a box seat to see play."
The emphasis is on youth,
speedand the first division.
Veeck said he hoped to run
fourth or fifth next season after
finishing in the cellar last trip,
but Hornsby said. "I'll have my
sights on first place, that's aU
that counts." -
Bill Veeck is pulling out all the
stops in his pitch to win over St.
Louis patronage. His goal Is to
get Hornsby the material, and he
doesn't care how he has to go
about It.
"He asked me what players I
wanted in the league." Hank
Oreenberg. Cleveland General
Manager, said. "There's been no
action yet, but he promises de-
livery In a three-cornered swap.
He even wanted to know if we
could use Ted Williams!"
While things are looking up for
the Little Brownies. Fred saigh
still has an ace in the hole.
Fella named Stan MusiaL
LOTS OF GAS
BOSTON (NEA) Bob Cou-
sy, the Boston Celtics' high-scor-
ing star, operates a gas station
in Worcester, Mass.. during the
off-season.
First Track Meet Draws 50.000
Turns Caracas Into Worlds Fair
By HARRT GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
Baseball Men In Accord With DiMaggio's
Decision To Quit, Call It A Smart Move
By JOHNNY McCALLUM
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Dec. 15 (NEA)
If one la to Judge by the ca-
reers of past baseball Immortals,
Joe DIMagglo could have hung
around the big leagues for a cou-
ple of more campaigns.
But going by the form sheets,
his decision to quit was a wise
move.
"I want to get out before I start
looking bad," the Yankee Clip--
per confessed. "When baseball Is
no longer fun. It Is no longer a
game. I have played my last
game of ball."
Time, after 16 years as a Yan-
kee, had run out on him. His
shot-gun arm was gone. A former
model of batting style, his tim-
ing was frightfully far off the
pace.
"Unquestionably, Joe could
have gone on another few years,"
said MoeBerg, who caught in the
majors for 20 years, "but. by his
standards, he had slipped and he
was too proud just to be another
ball player."
And so. the last link between
today and the bright past fades
away.
Athletes come and go and their
story seldom varies from the
stenciled pattern as arms wear
out, legs, slow up, popularity
wanes and Injustice strikes.
"Night baseball and Injuries
shortened Joe's career three or
four years." Jack Coffey, the
former Braves' and Red Sox
shorten, said. "Otherwise, he
Rogers Hornsby Joe dim.* gle
might have gone on for ever. I
know what he went through."
The veteran Fordham baseball
coach and athletic director was
also 37 when he retired from the
game.
"I was bothered by a bad left
eye,*' he explained. "The game
was no longer fun."
Dixie Walker, who stuck around
until he was 39. put it another
way.
"The final two months of my
last season were sheer torture,"
the ex-Brooklyn favorite recal-
led. "My recuperative powers were
gone. It was all I could do to pull
myself out of bed and go to the
ball park. I still ached from yes-
terday's game."
The flesh falls and the ardor
dulls.
There have been some antiques
hn cheated the sands of time,
however. Possibly it was their
. ...nded runs which led sentl-

ALL
drik.;
sold
at
H
price
3 to H i.
I.'JDIV DAY
The Boston Bar
On The Alleys ..
Boyd Bros. Keglers Snap Streak
of Horn* Team While Stempel
Gains With Win Over Local 595
in Major Bowling League Games
The Boyd Bros, keglers snap-
ped the winning streak of the
H. I. Homa Company team last
Tuesday evening at the Diablo
Heights Clubhouse bowling lanes
when they took the first and
third games as well as the extra
point for plnfall.
Boyd won the first game by a
score of 925 to 863, dropped the
second 840 to 817, and copped
the third in a tight game by the
score of 978 to 950. Pinfall was
in Boyd's favor by a score of 2720
to 2859.
In the meantime, the Max R.
Stempel Si Son team was, taking
three from Local 595, NFFE. The
lnsurancemen took the first 944
to 849, dropped the second 867
to 880, but came back to take the
third 876 to 793 and plnfall by
2687 to 2523. ,
The strong 7461st (AU) Signal
team also copped three points by
defeating the Fuerza y Luz team
two games and pintails. They
took the first game 990 to 911,
the second 94 to 868, but drop-
ped the third to the gashousers
908 to 848. Plnfall. of course,
went to the Army unit by a score
of 2778 to 2685.
In the final match of the eve-
ning the Angellni team took two
games and pinfall from the Al-
macenes Martins team, dropping
only the flret game by the score
of 901 to 822. The llquormen took
the second by 875 to 809 and the
third 878 to 784. Plnfall score
was 2575 to 2494 in favor of An-
gellni.
The ten leading bowlers of the
Major League after the play were
as follows:
Gamt Average
mentalists to believe DIMagglo
would back up and take another
crack at it.
The matchless Ty Cobb was 41
when he hit .323 in 95 games for
the Athletics.
Babe Ruth played 125 games
for the Yankees at 39, hit 22
home runs. The previous cam-
paign he whomped 34.
Gabby Harnett, pushing 38,
caught 110 games for the Cubs,
hit .354. Eddie Collins hit .338
In 95 games for the Athletics
when he was 40. Tris Speaker,
at 39, played the full schedule
for Washington, batted .327.
Rogers Hornsby was 37 when
he hit .325 for the Cards, retired
after playing 46 games.
Honus Wagner, a spry old gaf-
fer at 42, hit .287 In 123 games
for Pittsburgh. Paul Waner was
40 when he hit .311 in 82 games
for Brooklyn.
Grover Cleveland Alexander
won 21 games for the Cardinals
m 1927, was 40 years old and Just
as quick as when he broke in 19
seasons before.
Dentn Tecumseh Young didn't
quit until he was 44. His arm
was as good as ever, retired only
when he became too round to
field bunts.
"But the kids are taking un-
fair advantage of the old man,"
Cy Young remarked. "They
know this big stomach of mine
makes it difficult for me to field
bunts, so Instead of swinging at
my stuff, they are laying the ball
down. When the third baseman
has to start doing my work, it's
time for the old man to quit."
Cy Young and Joe DIMagglo
were cut out of the same mold.
They never asked any favors.
CARACAS. Venezuela. Dec. 15
(NEA) The entire city of
Caracas looks like the outskirts
jf a World's Fair.
Every other light pole In this
fantastic city, set in the picture-
sque Rio Guaira Valley, has a
huge plaque topped by the flags
of the participating coutries
Venezuela, Peru, Bolivia. Ecua-
dor. Colombia and Panama. The
signs read, "Juegos Bollvarlanos
III" (3rd Boll varan Games).
The Games, which last until
Dec. 21, Include almost every con-
ceivable sport, from chess to box-
ing, with the exception of Amer-
ican football, which down here,
of course, is replaced by as fine
a game of soccer as there Is In
the world.
Schools are closed and will not
reopen until the new year.
Everybody and everything Is
de gala.
The newspapers are running
three and four pages daily on the
Games.
More than 1000 were expected
to compete in the magnificent
new stadia built by the Venezue-
lan Government Junta In a de-
termined bid to keep this oil-
struck country's youngsters from
listening to infiltrating Commun-
its.
The number dropped to 862,
when Panama at the last min-
ute could raise enough money to
send only 13. and Bolivia limit-
ed its team to 40. Venezuela heads
the Hat with 310. Peru has 284,
Colombia 115, Ecuador 100.
GET THE KID INTERESTED
AND IN THE GAME
So there are plenty enough for
rugged competition before the
most-enthusiastic track-a n d -
field crowd this veteran observ-
er has ever seen.
Giving you a rough idea of the
enthusiasm In the scanty-clads.
here, where running, hurling and
field events have been almost to-
tally neglected, especially in the
schools, 50.000 packed Olympic
Stadium opening day.
Attendance dropped off a bit
thereafter, naturally, but re-
mained healthy enough to con-
vince President German 8uarez
Flamerich and his progressive
administration that the big idea
is to give the kid something to
shout about and get him In the
game.
The Games were founded, you
see, In Bogota. Colombia, in 1936,
put off by World War n, resum-
ed in Lima, Peru, in 1947. This is
their first showing here, and It
Is a remarkable one.
Hereafter the Bollvarlan pro-
duction will be held In Olympic
Games fashionevery four years.
Ja that way they will precede
by seven months the Olympic
Games, and thus further sharpen
Bollvarlan athletes for the main
event.
That perhaps is the best Idea
yet.
SOCCER AND BASEBALL
PACK EM IN, TOO
The Bollvarlan Games' first
three soccer matches each drew
50,000 spectators to the Olympic
stadium at night, when it It
lighted even more brilliantly
than Yankee Stadium.
The first baseball, in its own
park, which matches any of its
size in the United States, at-
tracted 40,000.
You'd look a long way to find
such patronage for such a diver-
sified program.
Fifty thousand is the largest
crowd ever collected in Caracas,
now reached only by steamship
and air.
This rives you a rough idea of
how this combination of Bagdad
and Shangri-la. up here in the
Avila Mountains, has progressed
with the oil and Iron discoveries,
and quicker than you can say
boom city.
You have to see it to believe
it.
NY D. A. Continues
Investigation Of
Kentucky Hoop Team
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Dee. 15 (UP)
Investigators from the New
York District Attorney's office
are in Louisville reportedly
checking new Information con-
cerning the Kentucky basketball
team.
The Investigators met Thurs-
day morning with Dale Barnsta-
ble, former Kentucky player who
has been arrested for shaving
points. It la believed they have
scheduled a meeting with Gov-
ernor Lawrence Wetherby.*
It Is the second time within
two months that the New York
officials have traveled to Ken-
tucky. The previous trip was
when Barnstable and Alex Gross,
and Ralph Beard, two other
Kentucky All-Amerlcans. were
arrested on bribery changes.
Since then It has been rumored
others are involved.
The scores of the play were:
H. I. HOMA C >.
Filebark 169 200 202 571
Sartori 166 158 173 407
Fronhelser 180 161 165 506
Payne 186 147 216 548
180 186 837
M3 84 9504659
BOYD BROS., INC.
Morton 202 199 197 598
Dalley 212 121 188 521
Duna way. 179 142 181 502
Melanson. 187 187 204 548
Schneider 175 168 208 651
25 117 ,78 2710
ALMACENES MARTTNZ
Damin, A .. 212 ITS 164 551
Burrell 146 166 142 454
Presho 193 142 134 469
Lawless. 189 172 189 550
Owesne. 161 1M 165 470
901 Ml 714404
ANGELINI
Klumpp .176 152 202 530
Walker 146 183 144 473
Bates. 184 177 188 549
Jenner 154 147 ai 148 449
Andre** 162 106 574
Ut 175 878-2575
748*' (AU) SIGNAL


Cooley ... 193 109 170- 562
iudak ... 222 230 175- 617
Shattuck. 177 184 167 518
Saylon ... 189 159 157 505
Madeline. 209 180 187 576
NAME
Balcer........ 42
Engelke....... 42
Best........y 45
Madeline...... 42
Saylon........ 42
Filebark...... 42
Marabella..... 42
Schneider...... 41
Malee........ 0
Andrews...... 42
The tendings of IK
tor the play were:
106- 9
185-38
188-41
185-13
182- 8
188-34
182-22
180-28
180- 0
178-40
...ms al-
te MS 84177
FUERZA LE
Bphens. 187 162 198 547
Thomas 162 160 169 491
Glelchman 172 131 191 484
norria ... 309 3|3 171 602
Engelke. 181 301 179- 561

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ft-M



KENTUCKY HOOPSTERS UNDER PROB
..-.
Canadian Army
Recruits' Basic
Pay Now $87
i--------- ----------Sft------------
mr
AS INDEPENDEN^
&
/nLY NEWSPAPER
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
rWENTI-SEVENTH TEAR
OTTAWA. Dec. 15 Prime Minister Louis St. Lau-
rent yesterday announced to a'
cheering House of Commons new:
salary Increases for the armed
forces and the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police, totalling near-
ly $48,000.000 annually.
i
Canadian enlisted men, al-
ready the highest paid In the
world, are to get pay and al-
lowances boosts of up to $20
monthly.
The new scales give Canadian
armv. navv and air force re- WASHINGTON. Dec. 15
crults a basic pav of S87 month- Federal Judge Thomas F.
ly on entering the service. Murphy, who successfully pro-
uted Alger Hiss for perjury,
PANAMA, R P., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Alger Hiss's Prosecutor May
Aid Truman's Housecleaning
"Well, In that case, maybe mum program*' for a eleanup'
Washington better, make all the drive. Both White House aides
Subsistence "allowances have ?e been increased for all ranks. |?be1i?* considered for a role In
Under certain conditions a "'dent Truman's Govern-
rookie in training can draw up rnent housecleaning campaign,
to $148 monthly. tne White House disclosed yes-
terday.
r Simultaneously, the President
met for 35 minutes with chair-1
man Cecil R. King (D-Calif.)
Remember, Fellows!
You Don't Have To
Buy The Boss A Gift
A warning on the acceptance
announcements."
Sen. Alexander Wiley (R-
Wis.), meantime, renewed hi
demand for an Investigation
of the Alien Property Office,
a division of the Justice De-
partment which administers
companies seised from enemy
owners during the war
have been criticized by
Senate
"fa-
Wiley charged there is a "clear refuses to resign.
investigators for accepting
i vors."
Bakewell said McGrath was
appointed only for "political!
reasons" and has "shown him- whether Murphy would accept
self to be woefully deficient." the assignment.
Gross said the attorney general It was recalled that he once
should be "thrown out" if he was offered the Job as head
sioner where he directed a
clean-up of the city's police
department. Earlier this year,
the President gave Murphy a
lifetime appointment as a
Federal Judge.
There was some question
...,, w enforcement officer of the Of-
Im5SJ! Subcommittee investigating fed-1 contributors" to the Democratic I Grath's Job Is getting lncreas- turned it down
1 vi ta* s.candals- Party and lush Jobholders In inglv shaky despite Mr. Tru-1
rifmly refused to com- companies controlled by the of- man's news conference state-! The reports that McGrath Is
"ce- 'ment that he anticipates no insecure in his post stemmed
The President's houseclean-1 Cabinet changes and, specif leal- in part from the disclosure that
lng program fell far shortly, not in the post of attorney Mr. Truman conducted an in-
of meeting the demands of Re-1 general. dependent Investigation of
iment on the conference, except
jto say that only he and Mr.
Truman were in the room.
The meeting may have been
of gifts by officers and em- i.'^h SETEL pSwin'r". i,u 0I Swan* ine manas of Re-! general. dependent Investigation of T.
ployes of the Canal organization. }, !,,rWi !IfS?5 \plan gubUcan congressmen, notably White House press secretary Lamar Caudle, the ousted as-
s contained in an Executive Re- ^S^J^J^^^^Tl^i^^I'-F^. Calif. Joseph Short confirmed that.sistant attorney general, with-
gularion Issued at Balboa ? "r Sn. GUESS?111 ?ffi3 d **** H R 0ross (Ia an" Murphy, who leaped to fame out McOrath's knowledge.
Heights. JTLSi'Bft tablishment of Claude I. Bakewell (Mo.). They|with his prosecution of Hiss. An intimate of the President
'an?n-ia ruman committee have called for the ouster of was being considered for a role said Mr. Truman learned
The regulation is a continua-' n,7,le corruption in gov- top Cabinet members. in the President's cleanup pro- through this inquiry of the "out-
tlon of past Canal policies on| But Mr Truman -> th.im .u' wi? ISS&SPlJ*0** *%2l u -* sle activities" for which he
the acceptance of gifts and is! nrZ,n rSSSS 55 e Lm" ir the dtanisaal of Attorney Murj>hy was assistant U. S. fired Caudle. McGrath told
in conformity with existing Fed- f f,?n ui8day Sf* he has General J. Howard McGrath Diatriot Attorney in New York the House subcommittee he
ral Government regulations n,,.'.Lm up nts mind ^;,Ui Secretary of Treasury John when he presented the evidence knew nothing about them,
on the subject. The Governor's ^Lh^SLmiSL a P*0*1^. Snyder, today added two >hlch sent Hiss, former State Asked about McOrath's testl-
eircular on the subiect follows: :m,,Z committee or com-, more members of the President's Department official, to Jan. I mony, Mr. Truman replied coldly
"Officers and employes of the: i* New York Mlimh_ iH h ."lctal V to his "purge"'
Canal Zone Government mil nt ,_ '?, e* ork. Murphy said he list.
the Pnra?anaTompanyda?ef &3S^ "^"""iJ&O" Maj" 2S Harry H
cautioned that neither thev nor iSEJ ,?*. .w vU8:han. the President's mill-
member of their fiBTlleYh.^,ttH^^t^:tBv aide, and Donald S. Daw-
should accept any gift which la the r,.an'l 2 SSLP* OT' *Zn-,, hJ* P0*1 advlser,
tendered by reason of their of- the cleanup POt, hesald: should be ousted In any "mini-
Top UN Medico
Praises Troops
From Colombia
WASHINGTON, Dec. 15 (UBIS)
Maj. Gen. Edgar Erskine
Hume, medical director of the
United Nations forces in Korea,
today commended tth Colom-
bian Battalion fighting in Korea
with United States and other
. N. forces.
Gen. Hume has returned from
Korea after spending two and
a half years in the Far East. He
expressed the highest praise in
an interview here for both the
fighting and the medical units
of various countries of the free
world represented In Korea.
Commenting on the Colom-
bians. Gen. Hume said: '
"Colonel Polonia and his de-
tachment were very gallant and
a source of both admiration and
consternation when they scorn-
ed to take cover during a bat-
tle. They only did so when they
were made to realize that it was
the only way to save the lives
of any gallant and badly need-
ed United Nations soldiers."
Reviewing the contributions of
all the forces fighting in Korea,
the General praised the coope-
ration existing among them. He
also spoke of the great achieve-
ments made In the treatment of
wounded soldiers. The General
pointed to "tremendous ad-
vancement" made against com-
municable diseases by United
Nations forces, whereas the ene-
my, he said, has 'lost thousands
from such diseases as tetanus,
lockjaw and typhus."
(Pag.
A.
mmtA, '- -' '-___ (NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
PRIZE PRESENTATION Dr. Max Theller (right), of New
York, is formally presented with the 1M1 Nobel Prize ion
medicine in Stockholm. Sweden, by King Gustav Adolf vi.|
i neuer was honored for his medical research on yellow fever I
eparL-
This led to bit appointment
at New York Police Contmls-
that he does not keep books for
McGrath, only for himself.
No Trace of Pilot
flcial or employment status.
"The legal and policy con-
siderations which make the ac-
ceptance of such gifts incom-
patible with the high standard: Af|A, Uf CaaUsU
of conduct required of all of- AHOT JOT CXDHMlvS
fleers and employes are believed'
to be evident.
"Any officer or employe who
accepts a gift which he knows
or has reasonable grounds for
believing was tendered by rea-
'Star' Does Fine
After Nationwide
Color TV Debut
Over Mississippi
NATCHEZ, Miss., Dec. 15 (UP)
Firemen rigged up portable
lighting systems in the tangled
on of his official or employ- swamps of the "Devil's Punch-
ment status shall be subject to bowl" near here last night for
such disciplinary action, in- Air Force technicians to conti-
ciudlng dismissal from the ser- nue a search for the pilot of a Jet
vice, as may be deemed appro- plane which crashed In the area
priate under the circumstance." yesterday.
I Lt. Col. Paul A. McVay. of Alex-
I andria Field, La., headed a group
I of 20 technicians, doctors, den-
I tists and engineers who arrived
here to Investigate the cause of
the crash.
Coroner Ned 8mith reported
! that no trace of the pilot was
found.
[ "We've found no body, no
LOS ANGEIES, Dec 15 (UP)- 2*' no sh0M' or anvthlng," he
mn's^fi^'lrasconunen^ in" Co1 McVav wlthheld th* na
or televhion nroffrm l, m ?; of the Jet PUot- out Mld th* Put
be -lS& An? in ih. t an had radloed about 10 ajn- y-
Mles H0SPita? Wher th? nro" terdav that he had lnsku-
fram rEted P iment "blackout" at 28,000 feet.
Richard RuLeii ,ml,ft, i McVay said the Jets usually fly
ueSStairt^r^^nSL! ln Palrs at bout 30.000 feet*
the%elevionrtcXafreceSre thAvl "U^n^""?!!' "ld
'Knd^'eTior^S^^^^
K een* ; The "Devil's Punchbowl" where
Dr John im. -kn ..._ tne Plane crashed, is a hure. un-
*d hr w,tn,rr ,? derbrush-tangled depression
tlons are anticipated. ;
SSS%S^8- ffi' JfrtSUS tSTBSS. was 5
3BS%fSJtijFK* 9tffPtWS was aaOc
Latin Americans To Receive
1st Hull Foundation Awards
NEW YORK, Dec. 15 (U8IB)sought for construction in Nash-
Latln American students will be; vllle ln the state of Tennessee,
chosen for the first scholarships; of a center to be known as Cor-
from the Cordell Hull Founds- dell Hull Hall. Hull was born ln;
tlon for International education Tennessee,
ln 1552.
This week, the board held its! Fellowships will be awarded
first meeting since the founda- through a national committee of
tton was established last May in' 12 prominent educators, still to
honor of Cordell Hull. Secretary; be chosen, who also will formu-
of State under President Frank-'late the policies of the founda-
lln D. Roosevelt. Hull was also a| tion, and direct activities for the
leading exponent of the late well-being and adjustment of
President's good neighbor policy. | visiting students. The committee1
Winston
secretary of
stated that L
ON THE CARPET Attorney
General J. Howard McGrath
testifies bfeore the Congres-
sional committee investigat-
ing the tax scandal. The cab-
inet member defended the
promotion system that gave a
high Justice Department. Job
to T. Lamar Caudle.
Dustln. executive
the foundation,
--------------Latin American re-
cipients of the awards would be-
gin their studies in the United
States in 1953.
The foundation has received
applications from all over the
world, according to Dustin, who
explained that for the time be-
ing the awards would be limited
to Latin American students.
Nearly $1,000,000 has been rais-
ed toward the endowment fund.
An additional $1,000,000 Is to be
Heart Attack Kills
Man Who Shot Wife,
Safety Commissioner
Auto Graveyards
Ordered To Sell
Cars For Scrap
ATLANTA. Dec 15 (UP) _
Owners of scrap-heap auto grave-
yards in the southeast have been
ordered to get their old cars roll-
i lng to the steel scrap markets.
TAnrsnOTTTr i. '.v. the dea'e" f'l to comply,
rope to reach the scene of th? Tm*c "3* Fla ,Dcc- J hey may face charges of vlofat-
ashT UP)-An autopsy report reveal-ing Federal regulations in a
Fire Chief Will Druetta aid ^^^hf'""?"^ tlye move designed to increase the
hat remained of the plane was f, ,McRae dled here of a heart nation's production of steel.
The National Production Auth-
Ing ;
also will choose members of co-
operating "resident committees"
in each of the Latin American
countries to assist in student se-
lection.
Dr. Harvie Branscomb, vice-
chairman of the board and
chancellor of Vanderbllt Univer-
sity of Nashville, said that pres-
ent plans call for selecting one
student from each of the Latin
American Republics.
They may study at any chos-
en institution in the United
States offering the specialised
training they desire.
Fellowships are to be awarded
for one year with possibility of
renewal for a second year.
Civil Service Exams
For Geologist In US,
Are Announced
The United States Civil Service
Commission has announced ex-
aminations for filling the posi-
tions of Geologist, paying $3.410
"He added that the use of
penicillin and anti-toxins has
also saved well over a third of
the enemv prisoners of war af-
flicted with these ailments.
The U. 8. medical officer has
lectured at the University of
Chile at the Invitation of the
Chilean government, and has
been U. 8. representative at
many international medical
conferences.
Gov. Newcomer
Arrives Tomorrow
Governor Newcomer was
scheduled to leave Washington.
D. C. early last night and will
arrive at Tocumen Airport early
tomorrow morning, according to
Information received at Balboa
Heights.
He left last weekend to attend
budget hearings before the Bu-
reau of the Budget. He Was ac-
companied on his trip to Wash-
ington by Leroy B. Magnuson,
of the Finance Bureau.
Fussy Part-Time Bricklayer]
Gives Big-Wigs The Fidgets
LONDON, Dec. 15 (UP) A
member of the Bricklayers' Un-
ion caused some delay and em-
barrassment today at the cere-
mony of laying the foundation
stone for Bristol University's new
engineering college.
Before a distinguished gather-
lng of cabinet ministers, prom-
Fined $25 For
Theft In Commy
Myrtle Irma Pond, 34, Pana-
manian, was fined $25 ln Balboa
Magistrate'! Couft yesterday af-
ternoon for the theft of several
grocery items from Balboa Com-
missary.
She was arraigned on a petit
larceny charge for the theft,
which occurred around midday,
yesterday. *!
lnent men of the realm and ~
emnly robed scholars, the unt
bricklayer stepped up and 1
the foundation stone.
Then he stopped and survej
his work critically.
Not quite square, he decidi-
and called for a level to test it|
After 10 minutes he was satl
fled.
But bi that time nervous off!
clals; who had allowed only tW
minutes for the task, were fids
eting.
The union man's name: WL
ston Churchill, whose regular J(
is Prime Minister.
------------n
BALBOA TIDES
Sunday, Dec. 16
HIGH LOW
5:25 a. m. 11:41 a.
5:5S p. m. 11:59 p.
bout two wm*. J, in lmDedd m the mud and waaP'SSl /ne National Production Auth- uonsoi ueoiogisi, paying ,410
Serin t2i v. ^ 7 Jf*5 merely a 'mass of splinters." ^McRae: who wa acquitted of ority has ordf led auto graveyard and H* a year, and Shorthand
SrJSJULZVS? 8lx weeks: Assistant Fire Chief Pete Gul- he murder of Jacksonville safe- .owners to make an Inventory re- -Reporter, paying $3,795 to $5,00
JI COnVaJesCenCe. ^ of rnnnlMMn------- naunuii r ire uniei fete OUI- I"' ;-w nacuunnui aaie- ,' > mane an inventory
or convalescence. do Mld searchers found ..no t ty commissioner Richard D. 8ut- P01* by Dec. 20 And start...,
t*. mnth o I of the wreckage over three feet ton ln > trlal at Palatka last;""" March, dealers will not be i -.
sfcrfflnTii fy* Pyy SPhit! spring, had been under treat-1aowed to buy additional old The Geologist positions ln U.S.
from n e r?o rf! wi.hint W "Te was nothing there big- ment of a physician for a heart Iea" unless thev have sold off all *S3SfH 5nd PMeMlon my
222-PiII;* wlsh'ni hun a ger than your typewriter," he ailment during the past five Pre-194 models. "" also be filled.
speedy recovery. As she put it-, fold the Unite*Press. months. P I _^ The shorthand reporter Jobs to
jSffu ie.b!!n *wo.nderfu. ,other witnesses who saw the1 McRae suffered an attack last', J! Commerce department dl- be flUed are in Washington, D.C.
??. IS? i"2tWantt CT? P'* Plode In the dense fog fall immediately after he shot 5, .n AVa?ta-1HerrU C- Loi-nd vicinity,
^g. JMWI^.Wtched the oper- and dialing rain rushed to thl Sutton and MeRae's Wife at the win JK feoe,? nv"tlgator I
fhl sZrir^ M.i?n.i8C.!en(at,Xene DUt w t^n'n.MhH A8^1*-1 their way into the thick under- near Palatka MKmt Y.V^ ,t$ $v?1*h .the south,; plications forms may be obtained
- AhwTm n eadquarter,ln C0,i1.h of the "Deytl' Punch- He died yesterday lew than a T. *%' rtene If deal- from the Board of U.S. dvU
-Anfelei:___________________' &w'"________________________year after the trial lrg.a,r;omplvln* wlth the re-Service Examiners located at
THE SONGS OF. CHRISTMAS"
gulatlons.
Balboa Helght8,C.Z.
Illustrated by Walt Scott
Hww mawr reais Mart the loely eorol. "Silent N^ht, Holy
Najat,"' eaaw *o ita on. Koving choral groups carried it to
-rfcsr acKtt of Aojfno Not mril 1142, rwenty-nMr yson otter
it birth, a* it armttd '
. .. **.^-
l 154 rh. M choir o rh ...
Church of lorlw song it bofort Emperor
FrasSrick WidioM IV Jto .mmodwtely
ordered it to ot ptocoa first in oil rtligieM
Ckmtoioi program
"You mean White Horse!
Every horse is not a thoroughbred and every whhkp
does not come from Scotland If you appreciate the finer
things of life, taste the rich and mellow flavour of your
White Horse whisky. From where else could it come but
Scotland the home of Scotch whisky, where Nature
and man have combined to produce the drink of drinks.
White Horse is a permanent member of the best social
and sporting clubs, a welcome guest at every party, a
dweller in every discriminating home. It should be
your first choice in whisky. Ask or it by name.
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky
A pleasure to remember a joy to set again
_________-h* Di'lrUmht,: COMPAA CYRNOS J-rt COLON V PANAMA.
t


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